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ANNUAL REPORT 1982 




TOWN OF IPSWICH 



About the cover: 

Photo is of lower Summer Street, prior 
to Water Street being constructed. 
Photo is taken from William George's 
post card collection. 




BOARD OF SELECTMEN 

Seated Chairman Lawrence J. Pszenny 

Standing (1-r) William E. George, David S. 

Player, Jr., Arthur S. LeClair, Edwin H. Damon, 



Jr. 



TOWN OF IPSWICH 
MASSACHUSETTS 

1982 ANNUAL REPORT 
TABLE OF CONTENTS 



Roster of Town Officials and Committees 2 

April 05, 1982 Annual Town Meetino 5 

Operatinq Budget 6 

December 13, 1982 Special Town Meeting 34 

Town Manager 38 

Assessor' s Office 38 

Building Inspector 39 

CATV Advisory Committee 39 

Cemeteries, Parks and Buildings Department 40 

Commuter Rail Committee 40 

Conservation Commission 41 

Council on Aging 41 

Dog and Animal Control Officer 42 

Electric Department 42 

Fire Department 42 

Government Study Commi ttee 43 

Hall -Haskell House Committee 44 

Health Department 44 

Historical Commission 45 

Industrial Development Commission 46 

Library 46 

Mosquito Control 47 

Planning Board 48 

Pol i ce Department 48 

Public Works Department 49 

Recreation- Youth Department 50 

School Committee 52 

Superintendent of Schools 52 

Department of Special Education 53 

High School 54 

Ralph C. Whipple Memorial School 54 

Paul F. Doyon Memorial School 55 

Wi nthrop School 55 

350th Anniversary Committee 56 

Town CI erk 56 

Treasurer-Col lector 57 

Veterans' Services 57 

Water/Sewer Departments 58 

Water Study Committee 59 

Waterways Advisory Committee 60 

Whittier Regional Vocational Technical High School 60 

Zoning Board of Appeals 60 

Board of Selectmen 61 

Financial Statement-Fiscal Year Ending June 30, 1982 62 



1982 ROSTER OF TOWN OFFICIALS AND COMMITTEES 

ELECTED 



E CONSTABLE 

Dana Mastrangelo 

E HOUSING AUTHORITY 



1983 



Arthur B. Weagle, Ch 


1986 


Stanley Eustace 


1985 


Arthur Goodfellow 


1984 


Jacquel ine A. Boch 


1983 


Leland Schoen/State 


1986 


SCHOOL COMMITTEE 




George K. Jewell , Ch 


1983 


Thomas B. Emery 


1985 


Margot N. Sherwood 


1985 


Anthony Christopher 


1983 


Lawrence Seidler 


1984 


Marjorie Robie 


1984 


Judith Mulhol land 


1984 



FINANCE COMMITTEE 
E2 Elected At Town Meeting 

Edward L. Nagus, Ch 

Walter Pojasek 

Edward A. Wegzyn 
03 Appointed By Moderator 

Will iam Craft 

Alice Shurcliff 

Clarence S. Dupray 
S Appointed By Selectmen 

Peter Maistrel lis 

James D. Smyth 

John G. Markos 



E TOWN MODERATOR 

A. James Grimes 1983 



BOARD OF 
Lawrence 
Edwin H. 
Arthur S. 
David S. 
Wi 1 1 i am f 



SELECTMEN 
J. Pszenny, 
Damon, Jr. 
LeClair 
Player, Jr. 
'. George 



Ch 



APPOINTED ADMINISTRATION 



SI ACCOUNTANT 

Robert H. Leet 1985 

Ml ASSESSOR 

Bruce Symmes 1984 

Ml BUILDING INSPECTOR 

Ralph Hebert 1983 

Ml CEMETERY/PARKS SUPERINTENDENT 
James E. Graffum 

Ml DOG OFFICER/ANIMAL INSPECTOR 

Harry W. Leno, Jr. 1983 

SI ELECTRIC MANAGER 
Robert O'Meara 

Ml ENGINEER 

James E. Chase 

Ml FIRE CHIEF 

Edwin R. Emerson 

Ml HARBORMASTER 

John Costopoulos 1983 

Ml HEALTH AGENT 

Joseph Giancola 1983 



HOUSING AUTHORITY 

Frank A. O'Connor, Director 

Ml LIBRARIAN 
Eleanor Gaunt 

Ml POLICE CHIEF 

Armand R. Brouillette 

Ml PUBLIC WORKS DIRECTOR 
Armand T. Michaud 

Ml RECREATION DIRECTOR 
Elizabeth Dorman 

Ml SHELLFISH CONSTABLE 
James Sotiropoulos 

Ml TOWN CLERK 

Isobel N. Coulorrbe 

Ml TOWN COUNSEL 

Charles C. Dalton 

S TOWN MANAGER 
George E. Howe 

SI TREASURER/COLLECTOR 
George C. Mourikas 



APPOINTED BOARDS AND COMMITTEES 



BOARD OF ASSESSORS 




S CATV COMMITTEE 


Bruce A. Symmes 


1984 


George E. Howe 


John C. Moberger 


1985 


Glenn Bayley 


John D. Heaphy 


1983 


Lee McLaughl in 


CEMETERY & PARKS COMMISSION 




Robert O'Meara 


Gordon C. Player 


1983 




Nicholas Markos 


1984 




Kenneth L. Goodhue 


1985 





1985 
1984 
1983 

1985 
1983 
1984 

1985 
1983 
1984 

1984 
1983 
1984 
1983 
1985 



1983 



1983 
1983 
1984 
1983 
1983 
1983 



1983 
1983 
1983 
1983 



M CIVIL DEFENSE 




John R. Harrigan, Dir 


1983 


David Clements, Asst 


1983 


S COMMUTER RAIL COMMITTEE 




Dorcas Rice, Ch 


1983 


James Berry 


1983 


Wayne King 


1983 


Vivian Endicott 


1983 


Joseph Carl in 


1983 


William Varrell 


1983 


James McC.Hayward 


1983 


M5 CONSERVATION COMMISSION 




Francis X. McHugh, Ch 


1983 


George R. Hovey 


1984 


Lillian V. North 


1984 


Edward Sukach 


1984 


David Crestin 


1985 


Costos Tsoutsouris 


1985 


William Barton 


1983 


S COUNCIL ON AGING 




Winfred Hardy, Ch 


1983 


Charles Sheppard 


1985 


Thomas Emery 


1985 


Arthur Goodfellow 


1983 


Marion Rogers 


1983 


Helen Drenth 


1984 


Gertrude Emery 


1984 


M ELECTRIC SURVEY ASSISTANTS 


COMMITTEE 


Thomas A. Ercoline, Ch 


1984 


Lawrence Sweetser 


1985 


Philip Rhodes 


1985 


William Middlebrooks 


1983 


Edward Kozeneski 


1983 


Jeffrey J. LaMarca 


1984 


John T. Farady 


1984 


Robert E. Ray 




S ENERGY ADVISORY COMMITTEE 




Kenneth Martin, Ch 


1983 


Sarah Simon 


1983 


Bruce Paul 


1983 


David Wile 


1983 


Niels Knakkergaard 


1983 


John Whittier 


1983 


Peter Will iamson 


1983 



FAIR HOUSING COMMITTEE 

Francis A. O'Connor, Ch 1983 

Rev. Merle Pimentel 1983 

Thomas L. Moscarillo 1983 

Tone Kenney 1983 

Natalie Gaynor 1983 

Sara 0' Connor 1983 

Jacqueline A. Boch 1983 

Ruth Edmonds 1983 

Stephanie Nagle 1983 

Susan Nelson 1983 

Nancy E. Carter 1983 

Arthur B. Weagle 1983 



S GOVERNMENT STUDY COMMITTEE 
Constance Surpitski, Ch 
G. Wm. Rendle 
Elizabeth A. Kilcoyne 
Steven A. Walsh 
Mary E. Bouvier 
Douglas S. Laterowicz 

03 HALL-HASKELL HOUSE COMMITTEE 
Vivian Endicott, Ch 
Helen M. Burr 
Alice Keenan 
Cathleen R. McGinley 

M BOARD OF HEALTH 

Constance Surpitski, Ch 

David Carlton 

Barbara A. DiBenedetto 



M5 HISTORICAL COMMISSION 
Mary P. Conley, Ch 
Lovell Thompson 
Alice Keenan 
Ruthanne C. Rogers 
Barbara C. Emberly 
George R. Mathey 
Faith L. Bryan 

M INDUSTRIAL DEVELOPMENT 
Paul R. Beswick, Ch 
Warren P. Russo 
James M. Nelson 
Peter Williamson 
Alfred Castantini 
Alfred Benedetto 
Bruce F. Paul 
Philip Lang 
Stephen Dietch 

S INDUSTRIAL DEVELOPMENT 
AUTHORITY 

George E. Howe, Ch 
James C. Lahar 
F. Dale Vincent 
Richard Emery 
Loretta Dietch 



IPSWICH 
Janet T 
Barbara 
Barbara 



ARTS COUNCIL 
Craft, Ch 
King 
J. Waitt 



Helen Badenhausen 

LIBRARY TRUSTEES 
Crocker Snow, Sr. , 
Phyllis E. Bruce 
Kathryn G. Klinger 
Virginia Jackson 
Louise Sweetser 
Harris Smith 
Hubert A. Johnson 
Steven M. Brody 
Alice Keenan 



Ch 



1983 
1983 
1983 
1983 
1983 
1983 

1983 
1983 
1983 
1983 

1983 
1984 
1985 

1985 
1985 
1985 
1983 
1984 
1984 
1984 

COMMISSION 
1983 
1987 
1987 
1984 
1984 
1984 
1985 
1985 
1986 

FINANCING 

1986 
1987 
1983 
1984 
1985 

1984 
1984 
1984 
1984 

1983 
1985 
1985 
1985 
1983 
1983 
1984 
1984 
1984 



M PLANNING BOARD 

Patrick J. McNally, Ch 
Albert Harkness III 
Wayne G. King 
Barbara F. Ostberg 
James M. Warner 

M RECREATION COMMITTEE 
Kenneth Spellman, Ch 
Timothy Bishop 
Charles J. Foley 
Linda M. Murphy 
Rev. Bro. Robert Russell 
Joyce Burke 
Mark J. Perrone 

S REGISTRARS OF VOTERS 
Thelma Cummings, Ch 
Marian H. Reedy 
John Kobos 

Ml Isobel N. Coulombe, Clerk 

S SHELLFISH ADVISORY BOARD 
Thomas Dorman, Ch 
Gardner Wile 
Joanne D. Soffron 
Alice H. Thanos 
Andrew Gianakakis 
Forrest W. MacGilvary 
Fred Wegzyn 
Robert Kneel and 
William A. Grover 
Warren Jepson 

S TRUST FUND COMMISSIONERS 
Elton McCausland, Ch 
Sturgis P. Papagiotis 
Peter Owsiak 

S WATER SUPPLY COMMITTEE 
James Engel , Ch 
Robert Comeau 
Scott Greeley 
Robert 0. Butcher 
James Foley 
Henry Chouinard 
Gerald Priestman 
Joyce Kippin 
Nora J. Mitchell 



1983 




1987 




1984 




1985 




1986 




1985 


S 


1985 




1983 




1983 




1984 




1984 




1984 




1984 


M 


1985 




1984 


M 


1984 


1983 


M 


1983 




1983 


M 


1983 




1983 


M 


1983 


1983 




1983 


M 


1983 




1983 


M 


1983 




1984 




1985 




1983 


E 


1985 


S 


1983 


M 


1983 





1983 


1 


1983 


2 


1983 


3 


1983 


4 




5 



WATERWAYS ADVISORY COMMITTEE 

George E. Scott, Jr., Ch 1983 

Marion Swan 1983 

William A. Barton 1983 

Robert S. Sherman 1983 

Warren P. Russo 1983 

Edward Herling 1983 

ZONING BOARD OF APPEALS 

Allen G. Swan, Ch 1983 

William J. Murphy 1984 

Daniel B. Lunt, Jr. 1985 

Mary E. Fosdick 1986 

James Theodosopoulos 1987 

Jeffrey Simon, Alt 1983 

John R. Verani, Alt 1983 

BELL RINGER 

Stanley Eustace 1983 

GAS INSPECTOR 

A.N.D. Hyde 1983 

INSECT PEST CONTROL SUPERINTENDENT 

Armand T. Michaud 1983 

PLUMBING INSPECTOR 

A.N.D. Hyde C.S. 

ALTERNATE PLUMBING INSPECTOR 

David W. French C.S. 

SEALER OF WEIGHTS & MEASURES 

Normand J. Bedard 1983 

WIRING INSPECTOR 

Raymond Budzianowski 1983 



Elected 

Appointed By Board of Selectmen 

Appointed By Town Manager 

Other 

Supervised By Town Manager 

Elected At Town Meeting 

Appointed By Moderator 

General Laws 

Confirmed By Board of Selectmen 



ANNUAL TOWN MEETING 
Ipswich High School April 05, 1982 

ESSEX, ss. 

To the Constable of the Town of Ipswich in said County, 

GREETINGS: 

In the name of the Commonwealth of Massachusetts you are hereby directed to 

notify the inhabitants of the Town of Ipswich, qualified to vote in Town 

affairs, to meet at the IPSWICH HIGH SCHOOL, in said Ipswich on 

MONDAY, THE FIFTH DAY OF APRIL, 1982 
at 7:30 o'clock in the evening, then and there to act on the following arti- 
cles, viz: 

At 7:30 p.m., Moderator James Grimes announced that there were 269 voters 
present, with 347 needed for a quorum. Selectman Lawrence Pszenny moved that 
the Meeting be adjourned to 7:45 p.m., seconded, so voted. At 7:45 there 
were 377 voters present, and the Moderator called the Meeting to order. Mrs. 
John (Mary) Conley led the Pledge of Allegiance to the Flag. It was moved, 
seconded and voted to allow non-voters in to witness the proceedings. 

Tellers appointed by the Moderator were: Philip Grenier, Cletus Kijek, Sonya 
Pryor, Peter Ross, James Barney and Eugene Robie. 

Article 1. To fix the salary and compensation of all elected Town Officers. 

Selectman David Player moved that the salary and compensation of all elected 
Town Officers be fixed as in the 1982-83 budget. Seconded. Board of Select- 
men, Finance Committee recommended unanimously. Motion carried on voice vote. 

Article 2. To choose the following officers, viz: Constable for one (1) year; 
Moderator for one (1) year; One (1) Selectman for three (3) years, Two (2) 
Members of the School Committee for three (3) years. 

The above officers to be voted on one ballot at their respective polling 
places as follows: Precinct 1 Agawam Village, County Road; Precinct 2 Win- 
throp School, Central Street* Precinct 3 Ipswich High School, High Street; 
Precinct 4 Housing Authority Recreation Hall, Caroline Avenue; on Monday, 
April 12, 1982. The Polls shall open at 10:00 a.m. and close at 8:00 p.m.; 
or to take any other action relative thereto. 

Selectman Arthur S. LeClair moved that the Town choose the following officers, 
viz: Constable for one (1) year; Moderator for one (1) year; one (1) Select- 
man for three (3) years; two (2) members of the School Committee for three (3) 
years. 

The above officers to be voted on one ballot at their respective polling 
places as follows: Precinct 1 Agawam Village, County Road; Precinct 2 Win- 
throp School, Central Street; Precinct 3 Ipswich High School, High Street; 
Precinct 4 Housing Authority Recreation Hall, Caroline Avenue on Monday, April 
12, 1982. The Polls shall open at 10:00 a.m. and close at 8:00 p.m. 

Article 3. To choose one (1) Member of the Finance Committee for three (3) 
years. 

Chairman of the Board of Selectmen Edwin H. Damon, Jr. moved that Edward Leo 
Nagus be nominated to the Finance Committee to serve for three years. Sec- 
onded. Unanimous voice vote. 

Article 4. To see if the Town will vote to accept the provisions of Massachu- 
setts General Laws Chapter 44, Section 53E to establish a revolvinq fund for 

5 



plumbing and gas inspection fees and to designate that all such fees received 
be allocated to said fund in accordance with State law; and further provided 
that disbursements for personal services from this fund shall not exceed fifty 
percent of the proceeds inuring to the fund; or to take any other action rela- 
tive thereto. 

Mr. LeClair moved that the Town vote to accept the provisions of Massachusetts 
General Laws, Chapter 44, Section 53E, to establish a revolving fund for 
plumbing and gas inspection fees and to designate that all such fees received 
be allocated to said fund in accordance with State Law; and further provided 
that disbursements for personal services from this fund shall not exceed fifty 
percent of the proceeds inuring to the fund. Seconded. The Board of Health 
had voted a year ago to increase permit fees but the Inspectors' fees were not 
increased. There is no salary appropriation for these fees. The Board of 
Selectmen, Finance Committee recommended. Motion carried. 

Article 5. To hear and act upon the report of the Finance Committee relative 
to the Municipal Budget and to raise, appropriate* and transfer money for the 
ensuing year, including the compensation of elected Town officers, and to 
authorize the expenditure of a sum of monies from the Federal General Revenue 
Sharing Account for the aforementioned purposes; or to take any other action 
relative thereto. 

Mr. Nagus moved that the sum of $3,914,767 be raised and appropriated for the 
purposes indicated in the Operating Budget: 

For the Operating Budget (see detail) $3,914,767.00 

Transfer from Available Funds: 

Surplus Revenue (Free cash) 492,629.00 

Sewer Betterment Receipts 16,720.00 

Sewer User Fees 142,000.00 

Water Pollution Control 3,270.00 

Library Aid 5,579.00 

County Dog Fund 2,476.15 

Overlay Surplus to Reserve Fund 45,000.00 

Cemetery Perpetual Care 9,400.00 

Library Trust Fund 5,000.00 

722,074.15 

Transfer from Revenue Sharing 

Sanitation Contract 245,000.00 

Health & Life Benefits 55,000.00 

300,000.00 



Available Funds and Revenue Sharing 1,022,074.15 

Net to be Raised and Assessed $2,892,692.85 



1. MODERATOR: 
Salary 
Expenses 
Total 

2. SELECTMEN: 
Salaries & Wages 
Expenses 
Capital Outlay 
Total 



OPERATING BUDGET 








GENERAL GOVERNMENT 






FY80 


FY81 


FY82 


FY83 


Appro- 


Appro- 


Appro- 


Recom- 


priated 


priated 


priated 


mended 


$ 100 $ 


100 $ 


100 $ 


100 


25 


25 


10 


10 


125 


125 


110 


110 


6,500 


6,845 


7,267 


10,329 


1,514 


1,524 


2,010 


2,093 


100 


- 


- 


- 


8,114 


8,369 


9,277 


12,422 



3. FINANCE COMMITTEE: 
Salaries & Wages 
Expenses 

Total 

4. PLANNING BOARD: 
Salaries & Wages 
Expenses 

Planning Consultants: 

Reimbursable 

General 
Total 

5. ELECTIONS & REGISTRATION 
Salaries & Wages 
Expenses 

Capital Outlay 
Total 

6. APPEALS BOARD: 
Salaries & Wages 
Expenses 

Total 

7. TOWN MANAGER: 
Salaries & Wages 
Expenses 

Labor Consultants 
Capital Outlay 
Total 

8. ACCOUNTANT: 
Salaries & Wages 
Expenses 
Capital Outlay 
Total 

9. TREASURER/COLLECTOR: 
Salaries & Wages 
Expenses 

Capital Outlay 
Total 

10. ASSESSORS: 
Salaries & Wages 
Expenses 
Capital Outlay 
Total 

11. TOWN CLERK: 
Salaries & Wages 
Expenses 
Capital Outlay 
Total 

12. LEGAL DEPARTMENT: 
Salaries & Wages 

Town Counsel-Litigation 

Expenses 

Total 

13. HISTORICAL COMMISSION: 
Expenses 



FY80 
Appro- 
priated 


FY81 
Appro- 
priated 


FYS? 

Appro- 
priated 


FY83 
Recom- 
mended 


50 
2,240 
2,290 


50 
2,450 
2,500 


50 
2,450 
2,500 


50 
2,650 
2,700 


700 
290 


1,000 
925 


1,000 
775 


1,200 
475 


1,750 
10,000 
12,740 


2,500 

8,000 

12,425 


2,000 

8,000 

11,775 


1,000 
1,000 
3,675 


8,153 
3,425 


10,788 
3,425 


6,001 
3,700 


11,705 
3,800 



11,578 



14,213 



46,454 57,370 



9,701 



66,886 



15,505 



350 


320 


400 


550 


245 


253 


273 


403 


595 


573 


673 


953 


46,349 


53,809 


57,576 


62,122 


19,596 


15,573 


13,847 


15,544 


- 


5,000 


5,000 


2,000 


720 


- 


- 


75 


66,665 


74,382 


76,423 


79,741 


42,489 


52,958 


56,306 


60,607 


3,965 


4,412 


10,580 


10,595 



71,202 



39,516 


51,698 


66,759 


71,870 


17,040 


17,469 


13,098 


14,855 


200 


500 


7,235 


- 


56,756 


69,667 


87,092 


86,725 


41,340 


45,691 


50,734 


57,793 


8,567 


9,243 


9,203 


15,080 


- 


800 


150 


- 


49,997 


55,734 


60,087 


72,873 


21,971 


25,234 


28,445 


28,036 


1,505 


2,421 


1,375 


1,450 


- 


2,500 


- 


- 


23,476 


30,155 


29,820 


29,486 


8,000 


9,074 


9,074 


9,074 


7,000 


7,000 


7,000 


8,000 


875 


729 


705 


910 


15,875 


16,803 


16,779 


17,984 



250 



225 



225 



225 



14. 



15. 



16. 



17. 



18. 



19. 



20. 





FY80 


FY81 


FY82 


FY83 




Appro- 


Appro- 


Appro- 


Recom- 




priated 


priated 


priated 


mended 


CONSERVATION COMMISSION: 










Salaries & Wages 


700 


800 


900 


900 


Expenses 


800 


770 


705 


705 


Capital Outlay 


- 


- 


1,150 


1,100 


Total 


1,500 


1,570 


2,755 


2,705 


RECREATION AND YOUTH SERVICES: 










Salaries & Wages 


77,754 


84,555 


27,790 


30,665 


Expenses 


28,574 


29,764 


14,710 


16,694 


Capital Outlay 


1,900 


7,120 


- 


- 


Total 


108,228 


121,439 


42,500 


47,359 


COUNCIL ON AGING: 










Salaries & Wages 


480 


480 


480 


3,640 


Expenses 


12,980 


11,252 


11,282 


13,441 


Total 


13,460 


11,732 


11,762 


17,081 


LIBRARY: 










Salaries & Wages 


71,556 


81,758 


82,763 


93,635 


Expenses 


35,991 


38,111 


37,729 


36,731 


Energy Suppl ies 


- 


- 


- 


3,302 


Capital Outlay 


6,630 


5,900 


5,600 


6,300 


Total 


114,177 


125,769 


126,092 


139,968 


TOTAL GENERAL GOVERNMENT: 


532,492 


604,663 


554,457 


600,714 


PUBLIC SAFETY 








POLICE DEPARTMENT: 










Salaries & Wages 










Chief Base 


25,773 


25,773 


29,508 


29,507 


Sergeants Base 


65,364 


65,364 


75,027 


75,407 


Patrolmen: 










Base 


229,104 


226,924 


259,288 


261,358 


Incentive 


24,191 


25,745 


25,045 


41,795 


Holiday 


11,280 


11,180 


12,756 


17,943 


Overtime 


17,798 


15,000 


15,000 


15,000 


Shift Differential 


6,380 


6,380 


7,211 


6,675 


Court Fees 


7,385 


7,300 


10,550 


10,000 


Other Salaries 


9,542 


14,440 


20,373 


24,360 


Uniform Payments 


- 


- 


- 


8,000 


Total Salaries 


411,309 


412,598 


474,776 


490,045 


Expenses 


52,293 


64,6.98 


70,288 


18,207 


Energy Suppl ies 


- 


- 


- 


24,462 


Capital Outlay 


415 


26,612 


3,500 


17,590 


Total 


464,017 


503,908 


548,564 


550,304 


ANIMAL CONTROL: 










Salaries & Wages 


9,235 


10,475 


12,000 


12,840 


Expenses 


3,184 . 


3,023 


3,244 


2,069 


Energy Supplies 


- 


- 


- 


992 


Capital Outlay 


175 


5,600 


- 


- 


Total 


12,594 


19,098 


15,244 


15,901 


FIRE DEPARTMENT: 










Salaries & Wages 










Chief Base 


18,583 


23,933 


25,457 


27,239 


Captain & Lieutenants Base 


47,869 


65,142 


65,719 


70,748 


Firefighters Base 


182,175 


172,373 


168,350 


187,105 


Contractual Wage Adjustment 


- 


- 


- 


- 


Overtime 


12,720 


15,400 


17,600 


12,330 


Call Captain (1) and Call Lieu 


- 









tenants (3) 

Call Operators (6) 

Call Men (26) 

Incentive 

Holiday 

Uniform Payments 
Total Salaries 
Expenses 
Energy Supplies 
Capital Outlay 
Total 

21. CIVIL DEFENSE: 
Salaries & Wages 
Expenses 
Capital Outlay 
Total 

22. HARBORS: 
Salaries 
Expenses 
Energy Supplies 
Total 

23. SHELLFISH: 
Salaries & Wages 
Expenses 
Energy Suppl ies 
Capital Outlay 
Total 

24. BUILDING INSPECTOR: 
Salaries & Wages 
Expenses 

Total 

TOTAL PUBLIC SAFETY 



FY80 


FY81 


FY82 


FY83 


Appro- 


Appro- 


Appro- 


Recom- 


priated 


priated 


priated 


mended 


2,400 


3,000 


4,000 


4,300 


800 


4,000 


4,000 


6,000 


16,110 


20,700 


22,500 


23,400 


- 


- 


- 


3,900 


-- 


- 


- 


12,849 


- 


- 


- 


4,163 


281,553 


306,398 


323,064 


352,034 


25,925 


40,297 


35,034 


31,801 


- 


- 


- 


7,085 


2,900 


17,850 


11,000 


7,200 


310,378 


364,545 


369,098 


398,120 


2,400 


2,400 


2,400 


2,400 


1,810 


1,910 


1,585 


1,585 



4,210 



4,310 



3,985 



3,985 



- 


- 


- 


4,000 


- 


- 


- 


2,330 


- 


- 


- 


202 


- 


- 


- 


6,532 


17,214 


18,515 


23,671 


24,415 


5,530 


5,514 


6,619 


3,970 


- 


- 


- 


2,700 


- 


- 


2,000 


- 


22,774 


24,029 


32,290 


31,085 


13,540 


18,097 


19,455 


20,747 


1,550 


1,781 


1,875 


1,875 


15,090 


19,878 


21,330 


22,622 


29,063 


935,768 


990,511 


1,028,549 



25, 



26 



HEALTH & SANITATION 



HEALTH AGENT: 












Salaries & Wages 




26,215 


32,801 


34,912 


35,010 


Expenses 




40,713 


38,163 


43,640 


60,190 


Capital Outlay 




- 


350 


125 


- 


Total 




66,928 


71,314 


78,677 


95,200 


OUTSIDE CONTRACTS: 












Sanitation Composite 


Contract 


102,120 


205,000 


220,000 


237,000 


Spring & Fall CI earn' r 


ig 


6,000 


8,000 


8,000 


8,000 


Total 




126,120 


213,000 


228,000 


245,000 



TOTAL HEALTH & SANITATION 



193,048 284,314 306,677 



340,200 



VETERANS 1 SERVICES 



27 



28 



VETERANS' BENEFITS: 










Expenses 


100,000 


105,000 


100,500 


100,500 


Total 


100,000 
PUBLIC WORKS 


105,000 


100,500 


100,500 


ADMINISTRATION: 










Salaries & Wages 


27,265 
9 


31,737 


33,952 


36,326 



29. 



30. 



31. 



32. 



33 



34. 



35. 



36. 





FY80 


FY81 


FY82 


FY83 




Appro- 


Appro- 


Appro- 


Recom- 




priated 


priated 


priated 


mended 


Expenses 


1,530 


1,666 


1,491 


1,631 


Capital Outlay 


50 


- 


- 


- 


Total 


28,845 


33,403 


35,443 


37,957 


EQUIPMENT MAINTENANCE: 










Salaries & Wages 


13,751 


15,580 


16,653 


19,261 


Expenses 


34,838 


44,080 


47,802 


34,011 


Energy Supplies 


- 


- 


- 


18,246 


Capital Outlay 


- 


7,000 


1,500 


- 


Total 


48,589 


66,660 


65,955 


71,518 


TOWN HALL & ANNEX: 










Salaries & Wages 


10,231 


11,588 


12,403 


12,526 


Expenses 


15,154 


14,794 


16,255 


20,342 


Energy Supplies 


- 


- 


- 


5,508 


Capital Outlay 


281 


- 


- 


- 


Total 


25,666 


26,382 


28,658 


38,376 


HIGHWAY DIVISION: 










Salaries & Wages 


98,834 


98,797 


104,565 


111,623 


Expenses 


187,602 


133,504 


158,631 


195,378 


Capital Outlay 


49,600 


60,068 


2,200 


2,800 


Total 


336,036 


292,369 


265,396 


309,801 


SNOW & ICE CONTROL: 










Salaries & Wages 


15,000 


15,000 


15,000 


15,000 


Expenses 


30,900 


30,900 


30,900 


30,900 


Rental 


12,000 


12,000 


12,000 


12,000 


Total 


57,900 


57,900 


57,900 


57,900 


FORESTRY: 










Salaries & Wages 


40,136 


42,977 


44,490 


47,931 


Expenses 


21,320 


26,195 


23,241 


15,662 


Energy Suppl ies 


- 


- 


- 


6,123 


Capital Outlay 


18,932 


1,000 


1,000 


4,200 


Total 


80,388 


70,172 


68,731 


73,916 


SEWER: 










Salaries & Wages 


75,422 


86,048 


91,624 


128,329 


Expenses 


104,735 


133,658 


157,202 


125,922 


Energy Supplies 


- 


- 


- 


14,886 


Capital Outlay 


5,000 


4,833 


7,680 


1,710 


Total 


185,157 


224,539 


256,506 


270,847 


CEMETERIES & GROUNDS: 










Salaries & Wages 


68,137 


76,491 


113,557 


121,480 


Expenses 


13,694 


15,024 


36,162 


17,942 


Energy Supplies 


- 


- 


- 


12,278 


Capital Outlay 


4,000 


1,675 


7,700 


6,900 


Total 


85,831 


93,190 


157,419 


158,600 


TOTAL PUBLIC WORKS: 


848,412 
UNCLASSIFIED 


864,615 


936,008 


1,018,915 


INSURANCE: 










Unemployment 


- 


- 


- 


5,000 


Motor Vehicle 


11,010 


10,367 


13,169 


14,451 


Workmen's Compensation 


22,696 


19,148 


33,876 


32,634 


Package Insurance 


22,073 


37,153 


28,035 


21,541 


Public Official Bonds 


1,661 


866 


920 


871 


Legal Liability 


5,350 


8,144 


5,386 


5,686 


Total 


62,790 
10 


75,678 


81,386 


80,183 







FY80 


FY81 . 


FY82 


FY83 






Appro- 


Appro- 


Appro- 


Recom- 






priated 


priated 


priated 


mended 


37. 


BENEFITS: 












Military Service Credits 


15,515 


13,653 


15,911 


17,007 




County Retirement System 


168,711 


211,385 


275,512 


331,514 




Health & Life 


58,707 


60,551 


63,500 


96,292 




Total 


242,933 


285,589 


354,923 


444,813 


38. 


DEBT SERVICE: 












Payment of Interest 


72,342 


53,539 


45,831 


32,533 




Payment of Principal 


378,100 


294,000 


266,500 


198,500 




Total 


450,442 


347,539 


312,331 


231,033 


39. 


OFFICE EQUIPMENT: 


- 


- 


4,160 


4,160 


40. 


RESERVE FUND (See Schedule): 


50,000 


50,000 


45,000 


45,000 


41. 


BOND ISSUE COSTS: 


500 


500 


- 


- 


42. 


INTEREST ON TAX ANTICIPATION 












NOTES: 


24,000 


24,000 


24,000 


10,000 


43. 


POSTAGE: 


7,500 


8,000 


9,000 


10,700 



TOTAL OPERATING BUDGET: 



$3,341,180 $3,585,666 $3,718,953 $3,914,767 



Seconded. Mr. Nagus felt this budget will enable Town to meet necessary 
staffing levels, comply with legislative mandates, and stabilize the tax rate. 
Finance Committee, Board of Selectmen unanimously recommended. Motion carried 
on unanimous voice vote. 

Article 6. To hear and act upon the report of the Finance Committee and the 
School Committee relative to the School Department budget and to raise, appro- 
priate and transfer money for the ensuing year's operations; or to take any 
other action relative thereto. 

Mr. Nagus moved that the sum of $4,670,619 be raised and appropriated for the 
School Department budget: 

For the School Department Budget $4,670,619 

Transfer from Available Funds: 
Feoffees of the Grammar School 3,500 

Net to be Raised and Assessed $4,667,119 

Seconded. School Committee Chairman George Jewell and Superintendent Richard 
Thompson both spoke in favor of the School Budget, explaining necessary items 
and budget cuts. Peter Maistrellis of the Finance Committee stated that his 
committee recommended the School budget and also felt the School Department 
and the Finance Committee had worked well together, even though neither side 
could change the other's mind on some subjects. The Board of Selectmen rec- 
ommended unanimously. John Ferrick, president of the Ipswich Teachers' Asso- 
ciation, recommended and urged support. The motion carried on a voice vote. 

Article 7. To see if the Town will vote to raise and appropriate a sum of 
money to cover the Town's share of the annual operating and debt service ex- 
penses of the Whittier Regional Vocational Technical High School District; or 
to take any other action relative thereto. 

Frank Scanzani , Ipswich representative on the Whittier Regional School Commit- 
tee, moved that the Town vote to raise and appropriation the sum of $121,865 
to cover the Town's share of the annual operating and debt service expenses of 
the Whittier Regional Vocational Technical High School District. Seconded. 
Our assessment has dropped 4.9% this year. Board of Selectmen, Finance Com- 
mittee recommended. Motion carried on unanimous voice vote. 



11 



Article 8. To see if the Town will vote: (1) to raise and appropriate a sum 
of money and/or transfer from available funds a sum of money to pay unpaid 
bills incurred in previous years and remaining unpaid; and (2) to raise and 
appropriate a sum of money or to appropriate a sum of money from the Water 
Division surplus account to pay any Water Division unpaid bills incurred in 
previous years and remaining unpaid; or to take any other action relative 
thereto. 

Mr. Player moved that the Town vote (1) to transfer from free cash the sum of 
$3,717.13 to pay unpaid bills incurred in previous years and remaining unpaid, 
viz : 

Civil Defense 
Dennis Cameron (gasoline account) $ 29.33 

Elections & Registration 
Ron Toleos (fee) 80.00 

Robert B. Marchand (fee) 21.80 

Fire Department 

Beverly Hospital (Kenneth Hall) 90.90 

Robert R. Pennell, M.D. (Kenneth Hall) 30.00 

Electric Department 138.00 

Health Department 
Normand J. Bedard (Sealer's Wages) 123.97 

Highway Department 
Boston College Work Study Program 54.13 

Electric Department 2,543.75 

Historical Commission 
Cape Ann Sign Shoppe 50.00 

Police Department 
Robert R. Pennell, M.D. (George Stevenson) 105.00 

Peter F. Poor Ambulance (Edward Rauscher) 34.00 

Peter F. Poor Ambulance (George Stevenson) 88.00 

Sewer Division 

Thomas A. Lyman Co., Inc. (Elm Street Sewer) 173.32 

Val-Mac Backhoc (North Perley Avenue Sewer) 112.38 

Sh ellfi sh & Harbors 
Means Chevrolet-Olds 9.90 

Treasurer-Col lector 
Maranatha Printing 33.25 

$3,717.13 

and (2) to transfer from Water Division surplus the sum of $296.28 to pay an 
unpaid bill due to the Ipswich Electric Department incurred in a previous fis- 
cal year and remaining unpaid. Seconded. Board of Selectmen, Finance Commit- 
tee recommended. Motion carried on unanimous voice vote. 

Article 9. To see if the Town will vote to raise and appropriate a sum of 
money or to transfer a sum of monies from available funds or from the Federal 
General Revenue Sharing Account to fund supplements to the Town and School 
Operating Budgets for FY82; or to take any other action relative thereto. 

Mr. Pszenny moved that the Town vote to transfer' from free cash the sum of 
$89,460; to appropriate the sum of $15,800 and to authorize said $15,800 to be 
expended from the Federal General Revenue Sharing Account; all for the purpose 
of funding supplements to the Town and School Operating Budgets for FY82, viz: 
Forestry Department Expenses 
Gypsy Moth Spraying $20,100.00 

Miscellaneous Finance 
Expenses-Health Insurance 35,800.00 

Expenses-Essex County Liaison Assessment 236.00 

Police Dep a rtme nt 
Incentive Pay 3,400. 0C 

Joseph Carpenter Medical Bills 307.00 

12 



Treatment Plant 

Capital Outlay-Clarifier 4,500.00 

Highway Division 

Expenses-Street Lights 9,939.00 

Health Department 

Expenses-Ambulance Contract 6,000.00 

Fire Department 

Wages-FY82 Wage Cost Increment 19,203.00 

Town Operating Budget Supplement 99,535.00 

School Department 
Fire Damage 5,725.00 

Total Supplement $105,260.00 

seconded. These items are mostly caused by budget underestimates. Board of 
Selectmen, Finance Committee recommended. Mr. Jewell spoke of fire in Junior 
High School. Mrs. Endicott was concerned about the use of pesticides to con- 
trol the gypsy moths. Mr. Howe stated that he had discussed the nature of 
the pesticides to be used with Armand Michaud, and the substance used will 
have a minimum impact on other insects, birds, and plant life. Motion carried 
on a voice vote. 

Article 10. To see if the Town will vote to authorize the Treasurer, with the 
approval of the Selectmen, to borrow money from time to time, in anticipation 
of the revenue for the financial year beginning July 01, 1982 and ending June 
30, 1983, in accordance with the provisions of the General Laws, Chapter 44, 
Section 4, as amended, and to renew any note or notes as may be given for a 
period of less than one year, in accordance with the provisions of the General 
Laws, Chapter 44, Section 17, as amended; or to take any other action relative 
thereto. 

Mr. LeClair moved that the Town vote to authorize the Treasurer, with the ap- 
proval of the Selectmen, to borrow money from time to time, in anticipation of 
the revenue for the financial year beginning July 01, 1982 and ending June 30, 
1983, in accordance with the provisions of the General Laws, Chapter 44, Sec- 
tion 4, as amended, and to renew any note or notes as may be given for a peri- 
od of less than one year, in accordance with the provisions of the General 
Laws, Chapter 44, Section 17, as amended. Seconded. Board of Selectmen, Fin- 
ance Committee recommended. Unanimous voice vote. 

Article 11. To see if the Town will vote to raise and appropriate a sum of 
money for the current expenses of the Water Division, the same to be paid for 
by revenues of the Water Division during the Fiscal Year 1983, and to transfer 
a sum of money from the surplus account to the Water Plant and Investment; or 
to take any other action relative thereto. 

Mr. Pszenny moved that the Town vote to raise and appropriate the sum of 
$325,470 for the current expenses of the Water Division, the same to be paid 
for by revenues of the Water Division during FY83, and to transfer the sum of 
$14,900 from the Water Division surplus account to Water Plant and Investment. 
Seconded. Board of Selectmen, Finance Committee recommended. Motion carried 
on voice vote, unanimously. 

Article 12. To see if the Town will vote (1) to raise and appropriate sums of 
monies for the construction and maintenance of roads and bridges under Chapter 
90 of the General Laws as amended; (2) to change the purpose for the remaining 
balance of monies authorized under Article 33 of the May 01, 1978 Annual Town 
Meeting as amended under Article 21 of the April 06, 1981 Annual Town Meeting 
from "Repairs to Dow's Reservoir Dam" to "Chapter 90 Road Construction and 
Maintenance"; (3) to change the purpose of the remaining balance of monies 
authorized under Article 18 of the March 03, 1975 Annual Town Meeting from 
"construction of Avery Street Sewers" to "Chapter 90 Road Construction and 

13 



Maintenance"; (4) to change the purpose for the remaining balance of monies 
authorized under Article 33 of the May 02, 1977 Annual Town Meeting from "san- 
itary landfill engineering and development" to "Chapter 90 Road Construction 
and Maintenance"; (5) to change the purpose of the remaining balance of monies 
authorized under Article 21 of the March 07, 1971, Annual Town Meeting and 
under Article 31 of the March 06, 1972, Annual Town Meeting from "....Compen- 
sate landowners for proposed takings under eminent domain, in accordance with 
Chapter 79 of the General Laws, resulting from the widening and rebuilding of 
Linebrook Road...." to "Chapter. 90 Road Construction and Maintenance"; or to 
take anv other action relative thereto. 

Mr. LeClair moved that the Town vote (1) to appropriate the sum of $66,106 for 
the construction and maintenance of roads and bridges under Chapter 90-732 and 
Chapter 90-351 of the General Laws, as amended; (2) of said $66,106 that 
$30,932 be raised; and (3) that the purposes for which the indicated remaining 
balances of articles previously authorized as indicated hereinbelow be charged 
to "construction and maintenance of roads and bridges" under Chapter 90 of the 
General Laws, as amended: 

Article 33, May 01, 1978 Annual Town Meeting (repairs to Dow's 
Reservoir Dam) as amended under Article 22 of April 06, 1981 
Annual Town Meeting $ 1,350.00 

Article 18, March 03, 1975 Annual Town Meeting (Avery Street 

Sewer) 1,024.00 

Article 33, May 02, 1977 Annual Town Meeting (Sanitary Land- 
fill Engineering and Development) 30,000.00 
Article 21, March 07, 1971 Annual Town Meeting (Linebrook Road 

widening/eminent domain) ? o nn nn 

Article 31, March 06, 1972 Annual Town Meeting (Linebrook Road ^>»uu.uu 
widening/eminent domain) 

$35,174.00 

Seconded. Board of Selectmen, Finance Committee recommended. Motion carried 
on voice vote. 

Article 13. To see if the Town will vote to raise and appropriate a sum of 
money for the purpose of promotion of the Town of Ipswich, an equal sum of 
money to be made available for said purpose from the Chamber of Commerce; or 
to take any other action relative thereto. 

Stephanie Nagle of the Chamber of Commerce, moved that the Town vote to raise 
and appropriate $1,000 for the purpose of promotion of the Town of Ipswich, an 
equal sum of money to be made available for said purpose from the Chamber of 
Commerce. Seconded. Board of Selectmen recommended. Alice Shurcliff of the 
Finance Committee reported that the Committee was not in favor of the article; 
with Proposition 2%, it doesn't feel the Town should continue the practice of 
past years. A voice vote was inconclusive; on the hand count, 211 voted in 
the affirmative, 149 in the negative; the motion carried. 

Article 14. To see what action the Town will take in regard to the transfer 
of any surplus funds in the Electric Light Department. 

Mr. LeClair moved that the Town transfer the sum of $76,512.00 from the sur- 
plus account of the Electric Light Department for the purpose of reducing 
taxes. Seconded. Board of Selectmen, Finance Committee recommended. Unani- 
mous voice vote. 

Article 15. To see if the Town will vote to amend the General By-Laws of the 
Town of Ipswich, Chapter IV, Section 7, "Establishment of Fees", by deleting 
the same in its entirety and by substituting in lieu thereof the following: 
"7. Establishment of Fees. The Board of Selectmen shall have all the powers 
granted by law to the Town Meeting to determine, establish, create, abolish, 
and revise any and all fees for permits and/or licenses issued by any and all 
non-school department offices, after public hearing."; or to take any other 

14 



action relative thereto. 

Mr. Pszenny moved that the Town vote to amend the General By-laws of the Town 
of Ipswich, Chapter IV, Section 7, "Establishment of Fees", by deleting the 
same in its entirety and by substituting in lieu thereof the following: "7. 
Establishment of Fees. The Board of Selectmen shall determine and establish 
all fees for permits and/or licenses issued by all non-school department offi- 
cers and personnel and shall have all the powers granted by law to the Town 
Meeting to determine, establish, create, abolish and revise any and all fees 
for permits and/or licenses issued by all non-school department offices, after 
public hearing." Seconded. Last year the Annual Town Meeting voted to give 
the Board of Selectmen authority to establish certain fees. This year the 
State has added more. Board of Selectmen, Finance Committee recommended. Mo- 
tion carried on voice vote. 

Article 16. To see whether or not the Town will vote to amend Chapter XIV of 
the General By-Laws of the Town by adding to said Chapter XIV a new Section 4, 
entitled "Payment of Local Taxes, Charges and Fees by Licensees" the text of 
which is as follows: 
"Section 4. Payment of Local Taxes, Charges and Fees by Licensees 

A. Any official, board, and/or committee of the Town may at its discretion, 
refuse to issue and/or renew any license or permit to any applicant therefore 
unless and until such applicant shall prove to the reasonable satisfaction of 
said official, etc. that such applicant has paid in full to date any and all 
charges, fees, assessments, and taxes payable to the Town by the applicant 
and/or by the owner of the real estate on which the applicant's license or 
permit is located or to be located. 

B. The provisions of this Section shall be applicable, but not limited to, 
real estate taxes, electricity charges, water charges, sewer charges, personal 
property taxes, and betterment charges."; or to take any other action relative 
thereto. 

Mr. Damon moved that the Town vote to amend Chapter XIV of the General By-laws 
of the Town by adding to said Chapter XIV a new Section 4, entitled "Payment 
of Local Taxes, Charges and Fees by Licensees", the text of which is as fel- 
lows: 
"Section 4. Payment of Local Taxes, Charges, and Fees by Licensees 

A. Any official, board, and/or committee of the Town may at its discretion, 
refuse to issue and/or renew any license or permit to any applicant therefore 
unless and until such applicant shall prove to the reasonable satisfaction of 
said official, etc. that such applicant has paid in full to date any and all 
charges, fees, assessments, and taxes payable to the Town by the applicant 
and/or by the owner of the real estate on which the applicant's license or 
permit is located or to be located. 

B. The provisions of this Section shall be applicable, but not limited to, 
real estate taxes, electricity charges, water charges, sewer charges, personal 
property taxes, and betterment charges." 

Seconded. Board of Selectmen recommended unanimously. Mr. Maistrellis stated 
that the Finance Committee did not recommend, objecting to the clause "at its 
discretion" and feeling that there were various avenues available for collec- 
tion of unpaid bills. Dale Vincent requested the Town Counsel's opinion. Mr. 
Dal ton replied that even though he had drafted the article, he was not sure it 
was legal. A voice vote was inconclusive. On a hand count, the motion 
failed, 130 voting in the affirmative, 249 in the negative. 

Article 17. To see if the Town will vote (1) to raise and appropriate a sum 
of money to engage engineering services and to acquire any related material 
and/or other services for the repair of Town-owned and maintained bridges; (2) 
to authorize the Board of Selectmen to apply for, accept, and expend any Fed- 
eral and/or State grants which may be available for the aforementioned pur- 

15 



poses; and (3) to authorize the Board of Selectmen to acquire such easements 
and/or other interest(s) as may be necessary to effectuate said repairs, by 
purchase, gift, lease, eminent domain, or otherwise; or to take any other ac- 
tion relative thereto. 

Mr. Pszenny moved that the Town raise and appropriate the sum of $23,800 to 
engage engineering services and to acquire any related material and/or other 
services for the repair of Town-owned and maintained bridges; (2) to authorize 
the Board of Selectmen to apply for, accept, and expend any Federal and/or 
State grants which may be available for the aforementioned purposes; and (3) 
to authorize the Board of Selectmen to acquire such easements and/or other in- 
terest^) as may be necessary to effectuate said repairs, by purchase, gift, 
lease, eminent domain, or otherwise. Seconded. Last year the Selectmen asked 
for $15,000 but the bids came in much higher. Money had to be spent on the 
Winthrop Street Bridge as required by the State. Board of Selectmen, Finance 
Committee recommended. The motion carried on a voice vote. 

Article 18. To hear and act upon reports of committees, and to continue such 
committees as the Town may vote to continue. 

Mrs. Endicott moved that the report of the Hall -Haskell House Committee be ac- 
cepted and the Committee continued. Seconded. Unanimous vote. 

Mrs. Conley moved that the report of the Historic District Study Committee be 
accepted and the Committee continued. Seconded. Unanimous vote. 

Dorcas Rice moved that the report of the Commuter Rail Committee be accepted; 
and the Committee continued. Seconded. Unanimous voice vote. 

It was moved to continue the Standing Committee known as the Regional School 
District Planning Committee, originally approved by the 1981 Annual Town Meet- 
ing. Seconded. Unanimous vote. (Moved by Judith Mul hoi land) 

Article 19. To see if the Town will vote to raise and appropriate a sum of 
money to engage engineering services and to acquire any related material and 
other services for conducting repairs to the Town Hall; or to take any other 
action relative thereto. 

Mr. Player moved that the Town vote to raise and appropriate the sum of 
$37,900 to engage engineering services and to acquire any related materiel and 
other services for the conducting of repairs to the Town Hall. Seconded. 
Among other repairs to be done is the replacement of 400' of rotted sills. 
Board of Selectmen, Finance Committee recommended. Unanimous voice vote. 

Article 20. To see if the Town will vote (1) to appropriate a sum of money; 
(2) to raise this appropriation by transferring a sum of money from Water Sur- 
plus and/or from the Stabilization fund; (3) to authorize the Treasurer, with 
the approval of the Selectmen, to issue bonds or serial notes; and (4) to 
authorize the Board of Selectmen to apply for, accept and expend any Federal 
or State grants, private gifts and any interest as may be earned thereon; all 
to effectuate the following purposes: "To engage engineering services and to 
acquire any related material and other services for construction, installation, 
and testing of a water filtration facility to service the Winthrop Well Sys- 
tem"; or to take any other action relative thereto. 

James Engel moved that the Town vote (1) to appropriate the sum of $351,000; 
(2) to raise this appropriation that $100,000 be transferred from Water Sur- 
plus and that $151,000 be transferred from the Stabilization Fund; and (3) to 
authorize the Treasurer, with the approval of the Selectmen, to issue $100,000 
in bonds or serial notes under Massachusetts General Laws, Chpater 44, Section 
8, as amended; and (4) to authorize the Board of Selectmen to apply for, 

16 



accept, and expend any Federal or State grants, private gifts and any interest 
as may be earned thereon; all to effectuate the following purpose: "to engage 
engineering services and to acquire any related materiel and other services 
for the construction, installation and testing of a water filtration facility 
to service the Winthrop Well system". Seconded. This is a continuation of 
last year's article. The Water Supply Committion endorsed. Mr. Nagus stated 
the Finance Committee was unanimously opposed, feeling our resources could be 
put to better use to increase the Town's water supply. Mr. Damon spoke in 
favor of the water purification system (Vyredox) for Winthrop Well I. Joyce 
Kippen spoke against the article, saying the whole system should be cleaned. 
The question was moved. Seconded. Carried on voice vote. On a hand count, 
the main motion failed with 106 voting in the affirmative, 280 in the negative. 

Article 21. To see if the Town will vote to raise and appropriate a sum of 
money to survey, design, and effectuate extraordinary repairs to a sidewalk on 
Union Street in the vicinity of GTE property, an equal sum of money to be made 
available for said purpose from GTE; or to take any other action relative 
thereto. 

Mr. Pszenny moved that the Town vote to raise and appropriate $32,400 to sur- 
vey, design, and effectuate extraordinary repairs to a sidewalk on Union 
Street in the vicinity of GTE property, an equal sum of money to be made 
available for said purposes from GTE. Seconded. Board of Selectmen, Finance 
Committee recommended. Motion carried on voice vote. 

Article 22. To see if the Town will vote to raise and appropriate a sum of 
money to establish the Harold D. Bowen Memorial Trust Fund, to be managed by 
the Trust Fund Commissioners with the advice of the Historical Commission, 
solely the income of which may be used by the Historical Commission for his- 
toric preservation purposes; or to take any other action relative thereto. 

Mr. Pszenny moved that the Town vote to raise and appropriate $16,982 to es- 
tablish the Harold D. Bowen Memorial Trust Fund, to be managed by the Trust 
Fund Commissioners with the advice of the Historical Commission, solely the 
income of which may be used by the Historical Commission for historic preser- 
vation purposes. Seconded. Board of Selectmen, Finance Committee unanimously 
recommended. George Mathy stated that the Ipswich Historical Society urged 
favorable vote. Motion carried on a unanimous voice vote. 

Article 23. To see if the Town will vote to authorize the Board of Selectmen 
to file the special legislation to remove from Civil Service the following 
positions: Sealer of Weights and Measures, Gas Inspector, Plumbing Inspector, 
Alternate Gas Inspector, and Alternate Plumbing Inspector, without impairing 
the Civil Service status of any incumbent official in these positions; or to 
take any other action relative thereto. 

Town Manager George E. Howe moved that the Town vote to authorize the Board of 
Selectmen to file special legislation to remove from Civil Service the follow- 
ing positions: Sealer of Weights and Measures, Gas Inspector, Plumbing In- 
spector, Alternate Gas Inspector, and Alternate Plumbing Inspector, without 
impairing the Civil Service status of any incumbant official in these posi- 
tions. Seconded. This would allow vacancies to be filled more quickly. Board 
of Selectmen, Finance Committee recommended unanimously. Motion carried on 
voice vote. 

Article 24. To see if the Town will vote pursuant to the provisions of Massa- 
chusetts General Laws, Chapter 4, Section 4B as was recently amended under 
Chapter 782 of the Acts of 1981 (1) to rescind its action taken under Article 
30 of the March 04, 1935 Annual Town Meeting, which action accepted Section 48 
of Chapter 31, placing its regular police force under Civil Service and (2) to 
rescind its action taken under Article 30 of the March 02, 1936 Annual Town 

17 



Meeting which action accepted Section 48 of Chapter 31 placinq its regular 
fire department under Civil Service; or to take any other action relative 
thereto. 

Mr. Howe moved for indefinite postponement. Seconded. Mr. Howe gave the rea- 
sons for putting this article (to remove Police and Firefighters from Civil 
Service) on the Warrant, citing long delays in obtaining lists, etc. and gave 
a brief outline of the proposed alternative. The motion carried on a voice 
vote. 

Article 25. To see if the Town will vote to amend its action establishing a 
recreation revolving fund, taken under Article 46 of the April 07, 1980 Annual 
Town Meeting to extent that the words " to be used exclusively to make pay- 
ments for the lighting of the recreational facilities at Bialek Park " be 

deleted and in lieu thereof the following words be inserted: " to be used 

for the conduct of self-supporting recreational services of the Town...."; or 
to take any other action relative thereto. 

Elizabeth Dorman, Recreation Director, moved that the Town vote to amend its 
action establishing a recreation revolving fund, taken under Article 46 of the 

April 07, 1980 Annual Town Meeting to the extent that the words " to be 

used exclusively to make payments for the lighting of recreational facilities 
at Bialek Park...." be deleted and in lieu thereof the following words be in- 
serted: " to be used for the conduct of self-supporting recreational ser- 
vices of the Town." Seconded. This will simplify operating procedures, and 
make it easier for all concerned on recreational trips and programs. Board of 
Selectmen, Finance Committee unanimously recommended. Motion carried on a 
unanimous voice vote. 

Article 26. To see if the Town will vote to relinquish, abandon, and convey 
to Haywood Development Corporation any and all right, title, and interest ac- 
quired by the Town in an area shown as "20 foot drain easement" in lot 8, con- 
taining 124,086 sq. ft., more or less, on the way known as Colonial Drive, as 
shown on a plan entitled "Bayview, Topsfield Road, Ipswich, Scale 1" equals 
40', March 05, 1973, recorded at Essex South Registry of Deeds, Book 127, Plan 
17, and being part of the easements conveyed to the Town by Paul D. Quinn and 
Felix P. Quinn, Trustees of the Haywood Trust, by instrument dated December 
05, 1980, and recorded at said registry of deed, Book 6771, Page 159, relin- 
quishing, abandoning, and conveying only so much of said 20' drainage easement 
as is contained within the boundaries of said lot 8; or to take any other ac- 
tion relative thereto. 

Mr. Player moved that the Town vote to relinquish, abandon and convey to Hay- 
wood Development Corporation any and all right, title, and interest acquired 
by the Town in an area shown as "20 Foot drain easement" in lot 8, containing 
124,086 sq. ft., more or less, on the way known as Colonial Drive, as shown on 
a plan entitled "Bayview, Topsfield Road, Ipswich, Scale 1"=40' , March 05, 
1973", recorded at Essex South Registry of Deeds, Book 127, Plan 17, and being 
part of the easements conveyed to the Town by Paul D. Quinn and Felix P. Quinn 
Trustees of the Haywood Trust, by instrument dated December 05, 1980, and re- 
corded at said Registry of Deeds, Book 6771, Page 519, relinquishing, abandon- 
ing, and conveying only so much of said 20' drainage easement as is contained 
within the boundaries of said lot 8. Seconded. Board of Selectmen, Finance 
Committee unanimously recommended. Unanimous voice vote. 

Article 27. To see if the Town will vote (1) to establish a municipal water- 
ways maintenance and improvement fund under Massachusetts General Laws, Chap- 
ter 40, Section 5, Clause 72; (2) that 50 percent of the receipts collected 
under Massachusetts General Laws, Chapter 60B, Section 2(i), be deposited in 
said fund; and (3) that said fund shall be administered by the Trust Fund Com- 
missioners with the advice of the Board of Selectmen; or to take any other ac- 

18 



tion relative thereto. 

Mr. Damon moved for indefinite postponement. Seconded. Motion carried on 
unanimous voice vote. 

Article 28. To see if the Town will vote to accept and to ratify the Select- 
men's acceptance of the provisions of MGL, Chapter 90, Section 20A^ as amended; 
or to take any other action relative thereto. 

Mr. Player moved that the Town vote to accept and to ratify the Selectmen's 
acceptance of the provisions of Massachusetts General Laws, Chapter 90, Sec- 
tion 20A^, as amended. Seconded. This concerns accepting the collecting of 
parking fines from the Courts. Board of Selectmen, Finance Committee recom- 
mended. Motion carried on voice vote. 

Article 29. To see if the Town will vote to adopt an order under Massachu- 
setts General Laws, Chapter 43B, Section 10(A), proposing the following amend- 
ment to the Town Charter subject to the approval of the Attorney General pur- 
suant to Section 10(C) to be submitted to the voters in accordance with Massa- 
chusetts General Laws, Chapter 43B, Section 11, at that part of the next Annu- 
al Town Meeting devoted to balloting in 1983: To see if the Town will vote to 
amend the Town Charter (Chapter 620, Acts of 1966), Section 3 (entitled "Ap- 
pointive Powers of Selectmen") by deleting the first sentence of said Section 
3, which reads as follows: "The Board of Selectmen shall appoint and may re- 
move election officers, Registrars of Voters (except the Town Clerk), Trust 
Fund Commissioners, Town Accountant, Zoning Board of Appeals, and Electric 
Light Manager, and the Town Manager." in its entirety and by substituting in 
lieu thereof the following: "The Board of Selectmen shall appoint and remove 
election officers, Registrars of Voters (except the Town Clerk), Trust Fund 
Commissioners, Town Accountant, Zoning Board of Appeals, Electric Light Mana- 
ger, Town Manager, Shellfish Constable, and Deputy Shellfish Constables."; or 
to take any other action relative thereto. (By Petition) 

Joanne Soffron moved for indefinite postponement. Seconded. Unanimous voice 
vote. 

Article 30. To see if the Town will vote to raise and appropriate a sum of 
money for the salaries of deputy shellfish constables; or to take any other 
action relative thereto. (By Petition) 

Joanne Soffron moved for indefinite postponement. Seconded. Unanimous voice 
vote. 

Article 31. To see if the Town will vote to authorize the Board of Selectmen 
to sell and convey, and to execute any and all necessary instruments, the land 
owned by the Town located off Town Farm Road, consisting of 5.4 acres, more or 
less, identified as Assessor's Map 21, parcel 66, or a portion thereof; to 
consider such use restrictions as the Town may deem appropriate for this land; 
or to take any other action relative thereto. 

Mr. Damon moved that the Town vote to authorize the Board of Selectmen to sell 
and convey, and to execute any and all necessary instruments, the land owned 
by the Town located off Town Farm Road, consisting of 5.4 acres, more or less, 
identified as Assessor's Map 21, parcel 66, for a minimum price of $4,500; and 
to direct that the uses to which this land may be made shall be restricted by 
covenant to agricultural and silvicultural purposes. Seconded. Town has no 
use for this land and is willing to seel with the restriction that it be used 
for agricultural purposes. Board of Selectmen, Finance Committee recommended. 
Motion carried on voice vote. 

Article 32. To see if the Town will vote (1) to rescind its action under 

19 



(RRA) 


District 


(RRB) 


District 


(IR) 


District 


(B) 


District 


(CB) 


District 


(I) 


District 


(W) 


District 



Article 36 of the April 06, 1981 Annual Town Meeting, (which article author- 
ized the Board of Selectmen to sell and convey title to the Shatswell School); 
(2) that the Shatswell School be retained as Town-owned property, and (3) that 
said Shatswell School be utilized as a public recreational facility serving 
all the citizens of Ipswich; or to take any other action relative thereto. (By 
Petition) 

James Collins moved for indefinite postponement. Seconded. Unanimous voice 
vote. 

Article 33. To see if the Town will vote to amend the Protective Zoning By- 
Law of the Town of Ipswich to establish a "Core Business District" by the fol- 
lowing changes to said By-Law: (1) Amend Article IV "ZONING DISTRICTS" sub- 
section A. "Type of Districts" by deleting the same in its entirety and by 
substituting in lieu thereof the following: "A. Type of Districts The Town 
of Ipswich is hereby divided into districts of seven (7) types to be known as: 

1. Rural Residence A 

2. Rural Residence B 

3. Intown Residence 

4. Business 

5. Core Business 

6. Industrial 

7. Wetlands 

The provisions applicable to the Wetlands District shall be considered as over- 
laying other zoning districts. In those areas where the Wetlands District 
overlays another zoning district, the provisions of the Wetlands District 
shall be controlling." (2) Amend Article IV "ZONING DISTRICTS" subsection B. 
"Intent of Districts" by deleting the third numbered sub-paragraph thereof in 
its entirety and by inserting in lieu thereof the following: 

"3. The Business and Core Business Districts are intended primarily for re- 
tail, trade, service, and other commercial uses with some compatible light in- 
dustrial uses. Multi-family residential uses may be permitted. In the Core 
Business District, maximum utilization of pre-existing structures is intended. 
The Business and Core Business Districts are generally served by municipal 
water supply and sewerage facilities."; 

(3) Amend the Zoning Map of the Town of Ipswich prepared by Metcalf and Eddy, 
dated March 1977, as amended, by designating a Core Business District, the 
boundaries of which would follow the center line of the street: beginning on 
the center line of South Main Street at Choate Bridge; thence Westerly along 
South Main Street and Central Street to Hammatt Street; thence Southerly along 
Hammatt Street to Washington Street; thence Easterly on Washington Street to 
Depot Square; thence Northerly on Market Street about two hundred (200') feet 
to a point opposite the Southerly property line of land now or formerly of 
John H. Levere (Assessors Map 42A, Lot 200); thence Easterly along the South- 
erly property line of land of John H. Levere crossing Union Street and along 
the Southerly property line of land now or formerly of William A. Wasserman 
(Assessor's Map 42A, Lot 185) to the channel of the Ipswich River; thence 
Northerly on the channel of the Ipswich River to the Centerline of South Main 
Street on Choate Bridge; all as designated on a draft amended map on file in 
the office of the Town Clerk.' 

(4) Amend Section V "USE REGULATIONS" subsection D. "Table of Use Regula- 
tions" by deleting the heading to the table in its entirety and by substitut- 
ing the following heading in lieu thereof: 

"TABLE OF USE REGULATIONS 
PRINCIPAL USE DISTRICT 

RRA & RRB IR B & CB I"; 

(5) Amend Section VI "DIMENSIONAL AND DENSITY REGULATIONS" subsection G. 
"Other General Dimensional and Density Requirements" by deleting the third 
numbered subparagraph thereof in its entirety and by substituting in lieu 
thereof the following: 

"3. On a corner lot in any district except the Business and Core Business 

20 



districts no sign, fence, wall, tree, hedge, or other vegetation, building, or 
other structure shall be erected, placed, and/or maintained between a height 
of three (3) feet and eight (8) feet above the street grade at the centerline, 
within the area formed by the intersection of the street lines and a straight 
line joining said street lines at points which are twenty (20) feet distant 
from the point of intersection of ways or tangents of curves or rounded curves, 
measured along said street lines."; 

(6) Amend Section VI "DIMENSIONAL ANDDENSITY REGULATIONS" subsection B. 
"Table of Dimensional and Density Regulations" by inserting after that section 
on Business Districts and prior to that section on Industrial Districts the 



following: 


















TABLE OF 


DIMENSION/ 


REGULATIONS 








Minimum 


Minimum 


Minimum 


Minimum Yards 


Maximum 


Minimum 




Lot 


Lot 


Lot 


(i) 


(2) (2) 


Bldg 


Open 




Area 


Width 


Frontage 


Front 


Side Rear 


Area 


Space 


District Use 


(Sq Ft) 


(ft.) 


(ft.) 




(feet) 


(%) 


(%) 


"Core Business 




(5) 




Multi- family 


8000 + 
lOOOper 
dwel 1 ' g 
unit 


90 


50 
(8) 


10 


10 15 
(5) 


80 


5 


Mixed Resi- 


6000 + 


90 


50 


10 


10 15 


80 


5 


dential-Bus- 


lOOOper 














iness Use 


dwel 1 ' g 
unit 




(8) 




(5) 






All Other 


12500 


90 


50 


10 


10 15 


80 


5"; 


Permitted 
















Uses 

















and by inserting an additional footnote to said Table of Dimensional and Den- 
sity Regulations, after footnote number 7, as follows: 

"8. In the case of a pre-existing non-conforming structure, lot area shall 
not be considered when calculating allowable dwelling units. Instead, such 
structure or portion thereof may be permitted as many dwelling units of at 
least four hundred sixty (460) square feet area as can be accommodated within 
such structure."; or to take any other action relative thereto. 

Planning Board Member James Warner moved that the Town vote to amend the Pro- 
tective Zoning By-law of the Town of Ipswich to establish a "Core Business 
District" by the following changes to said By-law: (1) Amend Article IV "ZON- 
ING DISTRICTS" subsection A. " Type of Districts " by deleting the same in its 
entirety and by substituting in lieu thereof the following: "A. Type of 
Districts . The Town of Ipswich is hereby divided into districts of seven (7) 
types to be known as 



1. Rural Residence A (RRA 

2. Rural Residence B (RRB 

3. Intown Residence (IR 

4. Business (B 

5. Core Business (CB 

6. Industrial (I 

7. Wetlands (W 



District 
District 
District 
District 
District 
District 
District 



The provisions applicable to the Wetlands District shall be considered as over- 
laying other zoning districts. In those areas where the Wetlands District 
overlays .another zoning district, the provisions of the Wetlands District 
shall be controlling." (2) Amend Article IV "ZONING DISTRICTS" subsection B. 
"Intent of Districts" by deleting the third numbered subparagraph thereof in 
its entirety and by inserting in lieu thereof the following: 

"3. The Business and Core Business Districts are intended primarily for re- 
tail, trade, service, and other commercial uses with some compatible light in- 

21 



dustrial uses. Multi-family residential uses may be permitted. In the Core 
Business District, maximum utilization of pre-existing structures is intended. 
The Business and Core Business Districts are generally served by municipal 
water supply and sewerage facilities."; 

(3) Amend the Zoning Map of the Town of Ipswich prepared by Metcalf and Eddy, 
dated March 1977, as amended, by designating a Core Business District, the 
boundaries of which would follow the center line of the street: Beginning on 
the center line of South Main Street at Choate Bridge; thence Westerly along 
South Main Street and Central Street to Hammatt Street; thence Southerly along 
Hammatt Street to Washington Street; thence Easterly on Washington Street to 
Depot Square; thence Northerly on Market Street about two hundred (200') feet 
to a point opposite the Southerly property line on land now or formerly of 
John H. Levere (Assessors' Map 42A, Lot 200); thence Easterly along the South- 
erly property line of land of John H. Levere crossing Union Street and along 
the Southerly property line of land now or formerly of William A. Wasserman 
(Assessors' Map 42A, Lot 185) to the channel of the Ipswich River; thence 
Northerly on the channel of the Ipswich River to the Centerline of South Main 
Street on Choate Bridge; all as designated on a draft amended map on file in 
the office of the Town Clerk.; 

(4) Amend Section V "USE REGULATIONS" Subsection D. " Table of Use Regula - 
tions " by deleting the heading to the table in its entirety and by substitut- 
ing the following heading in lieu thereof: 

" TABLE OF USE REGULATIONS 

PRINCIPAL USE DISTRICT 

RRA & RRB IR B & CB I"; 

(5) Amend Section VI "DIMENSIONAL AND DENSITY REGULATIONS" subsection G. 
" Other General Dimensional and Density Requirements " by deleting the third 
numbered sub-paragraph thereof in its entirety and by substituting in lieu 
thereof the following: 

"3. On a corner lot in any district except the Business and Core Business 
districts no sign, fence, wall, tree, hedge, or other vegetation, building, or 
other structure shall be erected, placed, and/or maintained between a height 
of three (3) feet and eight (8) feet above the street grade at the centerline, 
within the area formed by the intersection of the street lines and a straight 
line joining said street lines at points which are twenty (20) feet distant 
from the point of intersection of ways or tangents of curves or rounded curves, 
measured along said street lines."; 

(6) Amend Section VI "DIMENSIONAL AND DENSITY REGULATIONS" subsection B. 
" Table of Dimensional and Density Regulations " by inserting after that section 
on Business Districts and prior to that section on Industrial Districts the 
fol lowing: 

TABLE OF DIMENSIONAL AND DENSITY REGULATIONS 



District Use 
"Core Business 
Mult-family 



Mixed Resi- 
dential-Bus- 
iness Use 



All Other 
Permitted 
Uses 



Minimum 
Lot 
Area 
(Sq Ft) 

8000 + 
lOOOper 
dwell 'g 
unit 

6000 + 
lOOOper 
dwell ' g 
unit 

12500 



Minimum 

Lot 

Width 

(ft.) 

90 



90 



90 



Minimum 

Lot 

Frontage 

(ft.) 

50 



(8) 
50 

(8) 
50 



Minimum Yards 
(1) (2) (2) 
Front Side Rear 

( feet ) 

(5) 
10 15 



10 



Maximum 
Bldg 
Area 

( c O 

80 



Minimum 

Open 

Space 

(') 



10 



10 



(5) 
10 15 



(5) 
1.0 15 



80 



30 



5"; 



and by inserting an additional 



footnote 
22 



to said Table of Dimensional and Den- 



sity Regulations, after footnote #7, as follows: 

"8. In the case of a pre-existing non-conforming structure, lot area shall 
not be considered when calculating allowable dwelling units. Instead, the 
allowable number of dwelling units shall be determined by Housing and Urban 
Development Minimum Property Standards for multi -family housing." Seconded. 
Planning Board endorsed, Board of Selectmen, Finance Committee recommended. 
Paul McGinley spoke in favor; Costas Tsoutsouras, Vivian Endicott, Chief 
Brouillette, Lawrence Cummings spoke against - all were concerned about park- 
ing problems caused by more housing units. The question was moved, seconded, 
carried. The main motion lost on a voice vote. 

Article 34. To see if the Town will vote to amend the Protective Zoning By- 
Law of the Town of Ipswich by adding to the end of Section II "APPLICABILITY" 
subsection B. "Nonconforming Structures and Uses." the following sentence: 
"The use of a nonconforming structure may be changed provided the proposed use 
is permitted under Section V. Subsection D, "Table of Use Regulations"; or to 
take any other action relative thereto. 

James Warner moved that the Town vote to amend the Protective Zoning By-law of 
the Town of Ipswich by adding to the end of Section II "APPLICABILITY" subsec- 
tion B. " Nonconforming Structures and Use s." the following sentence: "The use 
of a nonconforming structure may be changed provided the proposed use is per- 
mitted under Section V, subsection D, ' Table of Use Regulations '." Seconded. 
Planning Board, Board of Selectmen, Finance Committee recommended. Motion 
carried on a unanimous voice vote. 

Article 35. To see if the Town will vote to amend the Protective Zoning By- 
Law, Town of Ipswich, Section VIII "SIGNS" by (1) redesignating subsection "A. 
Sign Limitations.", "B. Sign Requirements.", and "C. Design and Layout." as 
subsections "B. Sign Limitations." "C. Sign Requirements.", and "D. Design and 
Layout." and by inserting a new subsection "A." as follows: 
"A. Purpose and General Guidelines 

1. Purpose. The intent of this section is to allow the erection of signs, 
for the purposes of providing information and advertising, in an orderly, ef- 
fective, and safe manner. Limitations on type, location, and size of signs 
protect the public from hazardous and distracting displays, and create an 
attractive environment which is conducive to business, industry, and tourism. 

2. General Guidelines. The following General Guidelines shall apply: 

a. Color: Color should enhance the sign's legibility and compliment the 
sign's visual setting. 

b. Design. Design, including graphics, should be simple, legible, appro- 
priate to the activity, and compatible with nearby architecture and/or land- 
scape. 

c. Material: Material (s) should be visually compatible with the materials 
of a building facade. The use of plastic should be discouraged. 

d. Placement: Placement should respect the basic design of a facade, 
should relate to the positions of nearby signs, and should not obscure archi- 
tectural-visual themes such as views, architectural shapes, spaces, and de- 
tails which are characteristic of the area."; 

and (2) by deleting the first sentence of newly redesignated subsection "D". 
Nonconformance of Signs." in its entirety and by substituting in lieu thereof 
the following: "Nonconformance of Signs. 

A sign legally erected before the adoption of this By-Law which does not con- 
form to the provisions of this By-Law may continue to be maintained without a 
permit provided, however, that any such sign must conform to the provisions 
hereof if, after adoption of this By-law, it is enlarged, altered, replaced, 
relocated, maintained in a fashion inconsistent with its building or if the 
ownership of the business changes."; and (3) by adding to Section VIII "SIGNS" 
a new subsection "E. Permit and Appeal Process." as follows: 
"E. Permit and Appeal Process. 

23 



1. Permit. Any other provision of this By-Law to the contrary notwithstand- 
ing, no person shall install or erect a sign without having obtained in ad- 
vance a permit therefor. 

2. Appeal Process. If the Building Inspector determines that one or more 
limitations or requirements specified in Subsections B and/or C of Section 
VIII cannot be met, the Board of Appeals, in these special circumstances des- 
cribed in this paragraph may grant by special permit a sign that would other- 
wise not be allowed. The special circumstances may include, but shall not be 
limited to: unusual configuration, location, or use of a building; the pres- 
ence on a building of a maximum number of signs; a sign size larger than that 
permitted if it is appropriate because of the natural space for a sign on a 
facade or because of other architectural features of a building. The sign 
area may equal one and one-half square feet for each lineal foot horizontal 
length of the facade of the business displaying the sign but may not exceed 
three-quarters of the length of the facade of the business displaying the sign, 
nor project more than twelve (12) inches from the face of the building. Prior 
to the granting of a specail permit, the Board of Appeals must find that the 
sign is consistent with the Purpose and Guidelines set forth in Subsection A 
of this Section."; or to take any other action relative thereto. 

Barbara Ostberg of the Planning Board moved that the Town vote to amend the 
Protective Zoning By-Law, Town of Ipswich, Section VIII "SIGNS" by (1) redes- 
ignating subsection "A. Sign Limitations .", "B. Sign Requirements .", and "C. 
Nonconformance of Signs " as subsections "B. Sign Limitations .", "C. Sign Re- 
quirements ." , and "D. Non-conformance of Signs " and by inserting a new subsec- 
tion "A." as follows: 
"A. Purpose and General Guidelines 

1. Purpose . The intent of this section is to allow the erection of signs, for 
the purposes of providing information and advertising, in an orderly, effec- 
tive, and safe manner. Limitations on type, location, and size of signs pro- 
tect the public from hazardous and distracting displays, and create an attrac- 
tive environment which is conducive to business, industry, and tourism. 

2. General Guidelines . The following General Guidelines shall apply: 

a. Color : Color should enhance the sign's legibility and compliment the 
sign's visual setting. 

b. Design : Design, including graphics, should be simple, legible, appro- 
priate to the activity, and compatible with nearby architecture and/or land- 
scape. 

c. Material : Material (s) should be visually compatible with the materials 
of a building facade. The use of plastic should be discouraged. 

d. Placement : Placement should respect the basic design of a facade, 
should relate to the positions of nearby signs, and should" not obscure archi- 
tectural/visual themes such as views, architectural shapes, spaces, and de- 
tails which are characteristic of the area."; 

and (2) by deleting the first sentence of newly redesignated subsection "D". 
Nonconformance of Signs ." in its entirety and by substituting in lieu thereof 
the following: 

"D. Nonconformance of Signs . 
A sign legally erected before the adoption of this By-Law which does not con- 
form to the provisions of this By-Law may continue to be maintained without a 
permit provided, however, that any such sign must conform to the provisions 
hereof if, after adoption of this By-law, it is enlarged, altered, replaced, 
relocated, maintained in a fashion inconsistent with its building or if the 
ownership of the business changes."; 

and (3) by adding to Section VIII "SIGNS" a new subsection "E. Permit and Ap- 
peal Process." as follows" 

"E. Permit and Appeal Process . 

1. Permit . Any other provision of this. By-law to the contrary notwithstand- 
ing, no person shall install or erect a sign without having obtained in ad- 
vance a permit therefor. 

24 



2. Appeal Process . If the Building Inspector determines that one or more 
limitations or requirements specified in Subsections B and/or C of Section 
VIII cannot be met, the Board of Appeals, in these special circumstances des- 
cribed in this paragraph may grant by special permit a sign that would other- 
wise not be allowed. The special circumstances may include, but shall not be 
limited to: unusual configuration, location, or use of a building; the pres- 
ence on a building of a maximum number of signs; a sign size larger than that 
permitted if it is appropriate because of the natural space for a sign on a 
facade or because of other architectual features of a building. The sign area 
may equal one and one-half square feet for each lineal foot horizontal length 
of the facade of the business displaying the sign but may not exceed 3/4 of 
the length of the facade of the business displaying the sign, nor project more 
than twelve (12) inches from the face of the building. Prior to the granting 
of a special permit, the Board of Appeals must find that the sign is consis- 
tent with the Purpose and Guidelines set forth in Subsection A of this Sec- 
tion." Seconded. Planning Board endorsed the article. Mr. Damon stated that 
the Board of Selectmen were unanimously opposed, finding the article confusing. 
Raymond Lavoie, Jr. questions the quorum. A count disclosed that there were 
252 voters in the hall, and Mr. Damon moved that the meeting stand adjourned 
until Tuesday, April 6th at 7:30 p.m. The meeting adjourned at 11:08 p.m. 

There was a severe blizzard on Tuesday, April 6th. Therefore, at 7:30 p.m. 
Moderator James Grimes, Town Clerk Isobel N. Coulombe, Town Manager George E. 
Howe, and Director of Public Works Armand Michaud met at the High School. Mr. 
Howe moved that "Inasmuch as we have no quorum this 6th of April 1982 at 7:30 
p.m., I move that the Town Meeting be adjourned until April 7th at 7:30 p.m. 
in the High School gymnasium." Seconded by Mr. Michaud and unanimously 
approved. 

Though the blizzard had ended by Wednesday, it was extremely cold and windy 
and because of the snow, parking was wery difficult. The same four persons 
met again at the High School and Mr. Howe moved that "the hour being 7:30 p.m. 
this 7th of April and no quorum being present, I move that the Town Meeting be 
adjourned until 7:30 p.m. on Tuesday, April 13, 1982." Seconded by Mr. 
Michaud, and unanimously approved. 

On Tuesday, April 13, 1982 at 7:30 p.m. the Moderator announced that there 
were 141 voters present, with 347 needed for a quorum. It was moved to adjourn 
the meeting until 7:45, seconded, so voted. 

At 7:45 there were 245 voters present. It was moved, seconded and voted to 
adjourn until 8:00 p.m. 

At 8:00 p.m. there were 274 voters present. It was moved, seconded and voted 
to adjourn until 8:15. 

At 8:15 there were 289 voters present and it was moved, seconded and voted to 
wait another fifteen minutes. 

At 8:30, there were 308 voters present and Mr. Damon moved that the meeting be 
continued to Tuesday, April 20, 1982 at 7:30 p.m., seconded, and so voted. 

On Tuesday, April 20, 1982 there were 213 voters present at 7:35 p.m. and the 
Moderator asked for a postponement until 7:50; moved, seconded and voted. At 
8:00 p.m. there were 352 voters present and the Moderator called the Meeting to 
order. The final count was 396. 

Tellers appointed by the Moderator were: Donald Huff, Margot Sherwood, Peg 
Broekel , Peter Ross, Robert Brown, Edward Wegzyn. 

^Article 35. Mrs. Ostberq moved for indefinite postponement. Seconded. Motion 

25 



carried on unanimous voice vote. 

Article 36. To see if the Town will vote to amend the Protective Zoning By- 
Law of the Town of Ipswich, as amended, by adding the following paragraph at 
the end of Section VI "DIMENSIONAL AND DENSITY REGULATIONS" as follows: 

"H. Exception for Previously Recorded Residential Lots. 
Any lot which was lawfully laid out by a plan or deed duly recorded prior to 
May 02, 1977, and was held in ownership separate from that of adjoining land 
located in the same district at the time of its last recording prior to May 
02, 1977, may be built upon for single family residential use provided the lot 
has the minimum lot area, minimum lot width and minimum yard requirements of 
the zoning district in which it was located prior to May 02, 1977 and meets 
all other requirements for single family residential use at the time of build- 
ing. The zoning district in which the lot was located is defined as that 
which was in existence after May 18, 1970; the minimum lot area, minimum lot 
width and minimum yard requirements are defined by the Table of Lot and Build- 
ing Requirements of the 1970 Protective Zoning By-Law of the Town of Ipswich."; 
or to take any other action relative thereto. 

Chairman Wayne King of the Planning Board moved that the Town vote to amend 
the Protective Zoning By-law of the Town of Ipswich, as amended, by adding the 
following paragraph at the end of Section VI "DIMENSIONAL AND DENSITY REGULA- 
TIONS", as follows: 

"H. Exception for Previously Recorded Residential Lots . 
Any vacant lot which was lawfully laid out by a plan or deed duly recorded 
prior to May 02, 1977, and was held in ownership separate from that of adjoin- 
ing land located in the same district at the time of its last recording prior 
to May 02, 1977, may be built upon for single family residential use provided 
the lot has the minimum lot area, minimum lot width and minimum yard require- 
ments of the zoning district in which it was located prior to May 02, 1977, 
and meets all other requirements for single family residential use at the time 
of building. The zoning district in which the lot was locate is defined as 
that which was in existence after May 18, 1970; the minimum lot area, minimum 
lot width and minimum yard requirements are defined by the Table of Lot and 
Building Requirements of the 1970 Protective Zoning By-law of the Town of 
Ipswich." Seconded. The Planning Board in favor 4-1; Board of Selectmen 3-2 
opposed; Finance Committee 7-0-1 abstention in favor. Charles Cobb, represent- 
ing Thomas J. Walsh, Mill Road, spoke in favor. Roger Barous, the main pro- 
ponement of the article, spoke in favor. Lawrence Cummings and Wilma Gooby 
spoke against. The question was moved, seconded, and carried on a voice vote. 
On the main motion, the article lost on a two-thirds vote, with 156 in favor, 
194 opposed. 

Article 37. To see if the Town will vote to endorse the Future Land Use Master 
Plan (as filed in the office of the Town Clerk) and to recommend that the 
goals stated in said plan be used as Town Government policy with respect to 
land use; or to take any other action relative thereto. 

Wayne King moved for indefinite postponement. Seconded. Unanimous voice vote. 

Article 38. To see if the Town will vote to amend the Protective Zoning By- 
Law of the Town of Ipswich Section V "TABLE OF USE REGULATIONS" subsection "D. 
Table of Use Regulations" by adding a second paragraph to subsection D as fol- 
lows: 

"For purpose of allowing sufficient time for precise and scientific study, the 
processing, treating and storing of volatile liquids, hazardous wastes, and 
hazardous chemicals, (other than heating fuel, diesel fuel and gasoline), in 
quantities exceeding two hundred (200) gallons shall not be permitted in any 
district. Unless extended by Town Meeting, this provision shall expire one 
year from date of approval by Town Meeting. Hazardous Wastes and Chemicals 
shall be defined as those listed by the Commonwealth of Massachusetts Depart- 

26 



ment of Environmental Quality Engineering, Division of Hazardous Wastes, 
issued under authority of Massachusetts General Law, Chapter 21C, as amended. 
Treating, processing and storing of volatile liquids, hazardous wastes and 
hazardous chemicals in quantities less than two hundred (200) gallons (one 
thousand (1000) pounds dry weight), provided that no single container exceeds 
55 gallons, shall be permitted in any district. Except for retail establish- 
ments storing inventory of five (5) gallons or less, uses shall be allowed 
only by special permit issued by the Zoning Board of Appeals. As a condition 
of special permit, all nonconsumptive uses shall be monitored by an inventory 
system accounting for all incoming and outgoing material."; or to take any 
other action relative thereto. 

Patrick McMally of the Planning Board moved that the Town vote to amend the 
Protective Zoning By-law of the Town of Ipswich, Section V. "TABLE OF USE 
REGULATIONS", Subsection "D. Table of Use Regulations " by adding a second par- 
agraph to subsection D as follows: "For the purpose of allowing sufficient 
time for precise and scientific study, the processing, treating and storing of 
volatile liquids, hazardous wastes, and hazardous chemicals (other than heat- 
ing fuel, diesel fuel and gasoline), in quantities exceeding two hundred 
twenty (220) gallons (1000 lbs. dry weight) shall not be permitted in any dis- 
trict. Unless extended by Town Meeting, this provision shall expire one year 
from date of approval by Town Meeting. Hazardous Wastes and Chemicals shall 
be defined as those listed by the Commonwealth of Massachusetts Department of 
Environmental Quality Engineering, Division of Hazardous Wastes, issued under 
authority of Massachusetts General Law, Chapter 21C, as amended. Treating, 
processing and storing of volatile liquids, hazardous wastes and hazardous 
chemicals in quantities less than two hundred twenty (220) gallons (one thou- 
sand pound dry weight), provided that no single container exceeds 55 gallons, 
shall be permitted in any district. Except for retail establishments storing 
inventory in containers of five (5) gallons or less, uses shall be allowed 
only upon recommendation of the Fire Chief and Health Agent and by special 
permit issued by the Zoning Board of Appeals. As a condition of special per- 
mit, all non-consumptive uses shall be monitored by an inventory system 
accounting for all incoming and outgoing material." Seconded. The Planning 
Board unanimously in favor; Board of Selectmen, Finance Committee unanimously 
recommended. Motion carried on a unanimous voice vote. 

Article 39. To see if the Town will vote to amend the General By-Laws of the 
Town of Ipswich, by deleting Section 12 of Article XV in its entirety and by 
inserting in lieu thereof the following Section 12: 

"Section 12. Subsurface storage of materials is restricted to storage of 
fuels derived from petroleum, coal or organic material, and is subject to the 
following conditions: 

1. Storage tanks shall be installed in a concrete vault which is surrounded 
by a layer of impervious clay. Vaults shall be designed to allow for periodic 
inspection of the tank for leakage. The tank and vault shall meet all appli- 
cable requirements of the Massachusetts Department of Public Safety, and the 
State Building Code. 

2. No tank or container shall be installed without prior receipt of a permit 
issued by the Fire Chief or his designee and a license to store flammable ma- 
terials from the Board of Selectmen. Prior to installation the tank and vault 
shall be inspected and approved by the Fire Chief or his designee. 

3. The Fire Chief, and the Board of Health of their designee shall make peri- 
odic inspections of all tanks at intervals which are consistent in their judg- 
ment with the potential hazards posed by the stored materials and their loca- 
tion, but in no case shall this interval exceed ten (10) years. 

4. Use of existing tanks may continue until either (1) the tank is to be re- 
placed or (2) the Fire Chief or the Board of Health determines that a condi- 
tion hazardous to any water supply exists at which time a new installation 
complying with the provisions of this By-Law shall be made at the expense of 
the permittee-licensee. 

27 



5. The Fire Chief shall serve as the Local Authority, and the Board of Health 
or its designee shall serve as the Local Environmental Authority for purposes 
of enforcing this By-Law and applicable statutes and regulations. 

6. The Board of Selectmen shall set fees for permits and licenses for origi- 
nal facilities, replacement installations and renewals thereof, and/or peri- 
odic inspections thereof."; or to take any other action relative thereto. (By 
Petition) 

Robert Cram moved that the Town vote to amend the General By-laws of the Town 
of Ipswich, by deleting section 12 of Article XV in its entirety and by insert- 
ing in lieu thereof the following Section 12: 
"Section 12. Subsurface storage of materials is restricted to storage of fuels 
derived from petroleum, coal or organic material, and is subject to the follow- 
ing conditions: 

1. Storage tanks shall be installed in a concrete vault which is surrounded 
by a layer of impervious clay. Vaults shall be designed to allow for periodic 
inspection of the tank for leakage. The tank and vault shall meet all appli- 
cable requirements of the Massachusetts Department of Public Safety, and the 
State Building Code. 

2. No tank or container shall be installed without prior receipt of a permit 
issued by the Fire Chief or his designee and a license to store flammable ma- 
terials from the Board of Selectmen. Prior to installation the tank and vault 
shall be inspected and approved by the Fire Chief or his designee. 

3. The Fire Chief, and the Board of Health or their designee shall make peri- 
odic inspections of all tanks at intervals which are consistent in their judg- 
ment with the potential hazards posed by the stored materials and their loca- 
tion, but in no case shall this interval exceed ten (10) years. 

4. Use of existing tanks may continue until either (1) the tank is to be re- 
placed or (2) the Fire Chief or the Board of Health determines that a condi- 
tion hazardous to any water supply exists at which time a new installation com- 
plying with the provisions of this By-law shall be made at the expense of the 
permittee/licensee. 

5. This By-law shall not be construed as prohibiting septic tanks, drywells, 
or cisterns. 

6. The Fire Chief shall serve as the Local Authority, and the Board of Health 
or its designee shall serve as the Local Environmental Authority for purposes 
of enforcing this By-law and applicable statutes and regulations. 

7. The Board of Selectmen shall set fees for permits and licenses for origi- 
nal factilities, replacement installations and renewals thereof, and/or peri- 
odic inspections thereof." 

Seconded. Board of Selectmen recommended; Finance Committee did not recommend, 
Mr. Maistrellis stating that this is not the same article that was discussed 
at the hearing. On a two- thirds vote, the motion carried with 264 voting in 
the affirmative, 43 in the negative (154 needed to pass). 

Article 40. To see if the Town will vote to amend the Protective Zoning By- 
Law of the Town of Ipswich, as amended by addinq the following paragraphs at 
the end of Section VI "DIMENSIONAL AND DENSITY REGULATIONS" as follows: 

"H. Exception for Previously Recorded Residential Lots. Any lot lawfully 
laid out by plan or deed duly recorded, or any lot shown on a plan endorsed 
with the words "approval under the subdivision control law not required," or 
words of similar import, which complies with the minimum lot area, width, 
depth, and front, side, and rear yard requirements in effect immediately prior 
to May 02, 1977, the date of the adoption of the Protective Zoning By-Law of 
the Town of Ipswich, may be built upon for a single family residence, provided 
that the other requirements of the zoning district in which it is located are 
met. 

Lots may not be combined to meet the minimum requirements of this amendment."; 
or to take any other action relative thereto. (By Petition) 

28 



Roger Barous moved for indefinite postponement. Seconded. Unanimous voice 
vote. 

Article 41. To see if the Town will vote to raise and appropriate a sum of 
monies to engage professional engineering services to survey and map the loca- 
tions of aquifers in the Town, and to obtain any and all material and services 
incidental thereto; or to take any other action relative thereto. 

Mr. Damon moved that the Town vote to raise and appropriate $30,000 to engage 
professional engineering services to survey and map the locations of aquifers 
in the Town, and to obtain any and all materiel and services incidental there- 
to. Seconded. This will provide appropriate technical data necessary to pro- 
tect and preserve ground water supply; the Board of Selectmen unanimously rec- 
ommended. William Craft stated that the Finance Committee unanimously recom- 
mended. James Engel of the Water Supply Committee urged acceptance. Motion 
carried on a voice vote. 

Article 42. To see if the Town will vote (1) to authorize the Board of Select- 
men to sell and convey and to execute any and all necessary instruments of the 
land and buildings situate at the intersection of Newburyport Turnpike and 
Linebrook Road ("The Rust Garage") being the property acquired by the Town 
from William K. Rust, April 03, 1978, and recorded at Essex South Registry of 
Deeds, Book 6456, Page 303; more particularly described as the land in Ipswich 
with the buildings thereon, being known and designated as Lot B on a plan en- 
titled "Plan of Land in Ipswich, Mass.," drawn by Merrimack Engineering Ser- 
vices, being a portion of the premises previously conveyed by deed of Casali's, 
Inc., dated 10-16-73 and recorded with the Essex South District Registry of 
Deeds in Book 6021, Page 258; and that said premises be conveyed together with 
an easement for maintenance of sanitary subsurface disposal within the area, 
so designated on said plan entitled "Plan of Land in Ipswich, Mass., drawn by 
Merrimack Engineering Services, dated March, 1977, Scale 1" equals 40' and 
recorded at Essex South Registry of Deeds, Plan Book 147, Plan 47; and (2) 
that it be the sense of the Town Meeting that the Board of Selectmen shall pre- 
sent for consideration at some future Town Meeting a request for the purchase 
of a year round pumper- tanker and-or an addition to the Central Fire Station, 
said request(s) to be financed in whole or in part from the proceeds of the 
sale of said "Rust Garage"; or to take any other action relative thereto. 

Mr. Player moved that the Town vote (1) to authorize the Board of Selectmen to 
sell and convey and to execute any and all necessary instruments of the land 
and buildings situate at the intersection of Newburyport Turnpike and Linebrook 
Road ("The Rust Garage") being the property acquired by the Town from William 
K. Rust, April 03, 1978, and recorded at Essex South Registry of Deeds, Book 
6456, Page 303; more particularly described as the land in Ipswich with the 
buildings thereon, being known and designated as Lot B on a plan entitled 
"Plan of Land in Ipswich, Mass.", drawn by Merrimack Engineering Services, and 
described as follows: Beginning at a point on the Southwesterly side of Line- 
brook Road 50.90 feet S59°15'05" E. along said Road from the boundary of land 
of said William K. Rust and land now or formerly of Surpitski, thence running 
SOUTHEASTERLY on said Linebrook Road, S59Ol5'05" E 148.44 feet, thence SOUTH- 
WESTERLY by other land of the said William K. Rust, S30O44'15" W 115.19 feet, 
thence NORTHWESTERLY by other land of the said William K. Rust, N59015'45" W 
17.00 feet, thence SOUTHWESTERLY by other land of the said William K. Rust, 
S17046'15" W. 72.15 feet, thence NORTHWESTERLY by other land of the said 
William K. Rust, N70O07'55" W, 80.00 feet, thence SOUTHWESTERLY by other land 
of the said William K. Rust, S19°52'05" W, 40.00 feet, thence NORTHWESTERLY by 
other land of the said William K. Rust, N70 o 07'55" W, 30.00 feet, thence 
NORTHEASTERLY by other land of the said William K. Rust, N19O52'05" E, 250.00 
feet to the point of beginning. Being a portion of the premises previously 
conveyed by deed of Casali's, Inc. dated 10/16/73 and recorded with the Essex 
South District Registry of Deeds in Book 6021, Page 258; and that said prem- 

29 



ises be conveyed together with an easement for maintenance of sanitary sub- 
surface disposal within the area, so designated on said plan entitled "Plan of 
Land in Ipswich, Mass., drawn by Merrimack Engineering Services, dated March, 
1977, Scale 1"=40' and recorded at Essex South Registry of Deeds, Plan Book 
147, Plan 47, said land and building to be sold for a minimum amount of 
$106,000; and (2) that it be the sense of the Town Meeting that the Board of 
Selectmen shall present for consideration at some future Town Meeting a request 
for the purchase of a year-round pumper/tanker and/or an addition to the Cen- 
tral Fire Station, said request(s) to be financed in whole or in part from the 
proceeds of the sale of said "Rust Garage". Seconded. Board of Selectmen 
unanimously supported, feeling the building is of little or no use to the Town. 
The Finance Committee unanimously recommended. Charles Wayne, John Hansbury, 
Firefighter Romeo Blaquiere, Philip Stewart, Elliot Krause spoke against the 
article. The question was moved, seconded, approved. On the main motion, 55 
voted in the affirmative, 263 in the negative; article defeated. 

Article 43. To see if the Town will vote to amend the Protective Zoninq By- 
Law of the Town of Ipswich by deleting Section VI "DIMENSIONAL AND DENSITY REG- 
ULATIONS", Subsection D. "Separation of Lots", in its entirety and by substi- 
tuting in lieu thereof the following: 

"D. Separation of Lots. Lots shall not be separated or transferred in owner- 
ship so as not to comply with the provisions of this By-Law; nevertheless, any 
lot on which more than one house existed at the time of the adoption of the 
Protective Zoning By-Law may be divided and sold to separate owners and used 
with the minimum of non-conformance."; or to take any other action relative 
thereto. 

Timothy Perkins, representing Philip Fessenden, moved that the Town vote to 
amend the Protective Zoning By-Law of the Town of Ipswich by deleting Section 
VI "DIMENSIONAL AND DENSITY REGULATIONS", Subsection D. " Separation of Lots ", 
in its entirety and by substituting in lieu thereof the following: 

"D. Separation of Lots . Lots shall not be separated or transferred in owner- 
ship so as not to comply with the provisions of this By-law; nevertheless, any 
lot on which more than one house existed at the time of the adoption of the 
Protective Zoning By-law may be divided and sold to separate owners and used 
with the minimum of non-conformance." Seconded. Board of Selectmen recom- 
mended, 4 in favor, 1 abstention. Finance Committee, feeling more information 
needed, voted 7 against, 1 for, 1 abstention. The Planning Board supported 
the article unanimously. Eleanor Perkins spoke in favor. The motion carried 
on a unanimous voice vote. 

Article 44. To see if the Town will vote to raise and appropriate a sum of 
money for salaries and wages for crossing guards to supplement the Police De- 
partment operating budget for FY83; or to take any other action relative 
thereto. 

Mr. Damon moved that the sum of $5,800 be raised and appropriated for salaries 
and wages for crossing guards to supplement the Police Department Operating 
Budget for Fiscal Year 1983. Seconded. Board of Selectmen were 4-1 in favor, 
Finance Committee majority in favor. Motion carried on a voice vote. 

Article 45. To see if the Town will vote to raise and appropriate a sum of 
money for the Conservation Fund to be administered by the Conservation Commis- 
sion; or to take any other action relative thereto. (By Petition) 

Francis McHugh of the Conservation Commission moved that the Town vote to raise 
and appropriate $5,000 for the Conservation Fund to be administered by the Con- 
servation Commission. Seconded. The Board of Selectmen were 4-1 in favor. 
The Finance Committee opposed, feeling that the money in the Conservation Fund 
is presently sufficient. Thomas Emery asked how much was in the fund; there is 
$13,500 at the moment. The Conservation Commission is one of few committees 

30 



that can keep any money in its budget at the end of the year. Mr. Tsoutsouras 
said that there is rarely more than $100 left, and the Fund needs to be built 
up. On a two- thirds vote, the motion carried with 156 voting in the affirma- 
tive, 104 in the negative (130 needed to pass). 

Article 46. To see if the Town will vote to raise and appropriate a sum of 
money to support the activities of Greater Cape Ann Human Services, Inc.; or 
to take any other action relative thereto. 

Mr. LeClair moved that the Town vote to raise and appropriate $7,781 to sup- 
port the activities of Greater Cape Ann Human Services, Inc. Seconded. Mr. 
LeClair spoke of the many services this agency provides; funds had previously 
been in the School Department budget, but most towns put them in the General 
Budget. The Board of Selectmen were 4-1 in favor; Mr. Damon spoke against the 
article and read a letter from the Ipswich Clinic, which provides the same 
services and does not ask funding from any governmental agencies. The Finance 
Committee were 8-1 abstention in favor, with Mr. Dupray urging acceptance. 
Robert Jocelyn, a member of the Board of Directors of Greater Cape Ann Human 
Services, spoke in favor. The motion carried on a voice vote. 

Article 47. To see if the Town will vote to approve the taking of Shellfish 
by recreational diggers seven days per week from all clam beds or flats that 
have been opened to digging by vote of the Board of Selectmen; or to take any 
other action relative thereto. (By Petition) 

Mr. Tsoutsouras moved for indefinite postponement, stating that Town Counsel 
had ruled the article was illegal. Seconded. Unanimous voice vote. 

Article 48. To see if the Town will vote to accept as Town Streets Mul noil and 
Drive and Pasture Way as shown on "Plan of Layout of Mul hoi land Drive and Pas- 
ture Way on Great Neck, Ipswich, Mass., January, 1973, Scale 1" equals 40' "by 
Chester J. Patch Associates, Inc., said plan being on file in the Office of 
the Town Clerk; or to take any other action relative thereto. 

Dean Fowler moved that the Town vote (1) to accept as a Town Street Pasture 
Way, being particularly described as follows: Beginning at a point on the 
easterly layout line of Little Neck Road, said point bearing S21-31-10E and 
being 100.00 feet distant from a stone bound on the easterly layout line of 
said Little Neck Road; thence leaving said layout line by a curve to the left 
of 30.00 feet radius, 47.12 feet; thence easterly by a curve to the right of 
700.00 feet radius, 145.28 feet; thence N80-22-20E, 179.61 feet; thence S21- 
31-10E, 61.32 feet to a point on the northerly end of Mul hoi land Drive so- 
called; thence following the northerly end of Mul hoi land Drive and the south- 
erly layout line of the hereindescribed Pasture Way S80-22-20W, 192.25 feet; 
thence by a curve to the left of 640.00 feet radius, 132.83 feet; thence by 
another curve to the left of 30.00 feet radius, 47.12 feet to a point on the 
easterly layout line of the aforementioned Little Neck Road; thence following 
said easterly layout line of Little Neck Road N21-31-10W, 120.00 feet to the 
point of beginning. As recorded in part on Plan 49 of Plan Book 117 at the 
South Essex Registry of Deeds in Salem, Mass.; and (2) to accept as a Town 
street Mul hoi land Drive, being particularly described as follows: Beginning 
at a point on the northerly layout line of Plover Hill Road, said point bear- 
ing S57-58-00E and being 329.06 feet distant from a stone bound on the north- 
erly layout line of said Plover Hill Road; thence leaving said layout line by 
a curve to the left of 30.00 feet radius, 50.05 feet; thence by another curve 
to the left of 375.00 feet radius, 616.16 feet; thence N67-41-30W, 564.00 
feet; thence by a curve to the right of 850.00 feet radius, 684.98 feet; 
thence N21-31-10W, 223.40 feet; thence by a curve to the left of 25.00 feet 
radius, 34.08 feet radius to a point on the southerly layout line of Pasture 
Way so-called; thence following said layout line N80-22-20E, 71.38 feet; 
thence leaving said layout line of Pasture Way S21-31-10E, 233.16 feet; thence 

31 



by a curve to the left of 800.00 feet radius, 644.69 feet; thence S67-41-30E, 
564.00 feet; thence by a curve to the right of 425.00 feet radius, 708.34 
feet; thence by a curve to the left of 30.00 feet radius 44.91 feet to a point 
on the northerly layout line of the aforementioned Plover Hill Road; thence 
following said layout line N57-58-00W, 110.40 feet to the point of beginning. 
As recorded in part on Plan 49 of Plan Book 117 at the South Essex Registry of 
Deeds in Salem, Mass. Seconded. Board of Selectmen, Finance Committee unani- 
mously recommended. Motion carried on a unanimous voice vote. 

Article 49. To see if the Town will vote to accept the provisions of Massachu- 
setts General Laws, Chapter 44, Section 53E, to establish a revolving fund for 
the purchase of library books to replace books lost, stolen, damaqed or other- 
wise; to designate that all fines collected for unreturned and late returned 
books shall be deposited in said fund and that said fund shall be maintained 
in accordance with the State Law; or to take any other action relative thereto. 

Virginia Jackson of the Trustees of the Library moved that this article be in- 
definitely postponed. Seconded. Unanimous voice vote. 

Ar ticle 50. To see if the Town will vote to raise and appropriate a sum of 
money to undertake a leak detection program for the Town's water distribution 
system, including the purchase of any and all material and services necessary 
and incidental thereto, and to apply for, accept and expend an equal sum of 
monies under the Leak Detection Grant Program (Chapter 805, Acts of 1979, as 
amended); or to take any other action relative thereto. 

Mr. Howe moved that the Town vote to raise and appropriate $23,250 to undertake 
a leak detection program for the Town's water distribution system, including 
the purchase of any and all materiel and services necessary and incidental 
thereto, and to apply for, accept and expend an equal sum of monies under the 
Leak Detection Grant Program (Chapter 805 of the Acts of 1979, as amended). 
Seconded. Board of Selectmen, Finance Committee unanimously recommended. 
Motion carried on a voice vote. 

Article 51. To see if the Town will vote (1) to raise and appropriate a sum of 
money for the School Department, for the purpose of renovating and repairing 
the High School sewage pumping station and appurtenant drainage facilities and 
obtaining any material and services incidental thereto; and (2) that once the 
station is renovated it be the sense of the Town Meeting that the responsibil- 
ity for the operation and maintenance of said station be conveyed from the 
School Department to the Town; or to take any other action relative thereto. 

Judith Mul hoi land of the School Committee moved that the Town vote to raise and 
appropriate $20,800 for the School Department, for the purpose of renovating 
and repairing the High School sewage pumping station and appurtenant drainage 
facilities and obtaining any materiel and services incidental thereto. 
Seconded. Board of Selectmen, Finance Committee unanimously recommended. 
Unanimous voice vote. 

Article 52. To see if the Town will vote to rescind its passage of General By- 
Laws, Chapter XI, Section 13, "Optional Purchasing Procedure" as inserted by 
vote under Article 50 of the May 01, 1978, Annual Town Meeting, and to accept 
the provisions of Massachusetts General Laws, Chapter 40, Section 4(g), as 
amended; or to take any other action relative thereto. 

Mrs. Mul hoi land moved that the Town vote to rescind its passage of General By- 
laws, Chapter XI, Section 13 "Optional Purchasing Procedure" as inserted by 
vote under Article 50 of the May 01, 1978 Annual Town Meeting, and to accept 
the provisions of Massachusetts General Laws, Chapter 40, Section 4(g), as 
amended. Seconded. Board of Selectmen 4-1 opposed, Finance Committee unani- 
mously recommended. Motion carried on a voice vote. 

32 



Article 53. To see if the Town will vote (1) to appropriate a sum of money to 
make major maintenance repairs, renovations and alterations to existing public 
schools; (2) to determine whether such appropriation shall be raised by trans- 
fer from available funds, by borrowing, or otherwise; and (3) to determine 
that said appropriation shall be contingent upon the Town's receipt of proceeds 
from the sale of the Burley and Shatswell Schools; or to take any other action 
relative thereto. 

Mrs. Mulholland moved that $220,000 be appropriated for remodeling, reconstruct- 
ing, and making extraordinary repairs to the existing schools of the Town and 
that to meet this appropriation (1) the sum of $70,000 be transferred from free 
cash; and (2) the sum of $150,000 be transferred from the Stabilization Fund. 
Seconded. Superintendent Thompson explained the problems with the Winthrop 
School roof and what was necessary to repair it. Board of Selectmen, Finance 
Committee recommended. Motion carried on a unanimous voice vote. 

Article 54. To see if the Town will vote to raise and appropriate a sum of 
money to fund an addition to the stabilization fund; or to take any other ac- 
tion relative thereto. 

Mr. Pszenny moved that the Town vote to raise and appropriate $5,100 to fund an 
addition to the Stabilization Fund. Seconded. Board of Selectmen, Finance 
Committee unanimously recommended. Unanimous voice vote. 

Article 55. To determine whether the Town will vote to approve the following 
resolution, and if so approved, to authorize the Town Clerk to forward a certi- 
fied copy thereof to each of the elected representatives of the Town in the 
Massachusetts Legislature and in the United States Senate and House of Repre- 
sentatives: RESOLVED: THAT THEY REQUEST THE PRESIDENT OF THE UNITED STATES TO 
PROPOSE TO THE SOVIET UNION A MUTUAL FREEZE ON THE TESTING, PRODUCTION, AND DE- 
PLOYMENT OF NUCLEAR WEAPONS AND OF MISSILES AND NEW AIRCRAFT DESIGNED PRIMARILY 
TO DELIVER NUCLEAR WEAPONS, WITH VERIFICATION SAFEGUARDS SATISFACTORY TO BOTH 
COUNTRIES. 

Rev. Daniel Doyle of St. Joseph's Church moved that the Town approve the fol- 
lowing resolution and, if so approved, to authorize the Town Clerk to forward a 
certified copy thereof to each of the elected representatives of the Town in 
the Massachusetts Legislature and in the United States Senate and House of Rep- 
resentatives: Resolved: That they request the President of the United States 
to propose to the Soviet Union a mutual freeze on the testing, production, and 
deployment of nuclear weapons and of missiles and new aircraft designed pri- 
marily to deliver nuclear weapons, with verification safeguards satisfactory to 
both countries. Seconded. Fr. Doyle, Mrs. Anita Bingham spoke in favor, James 
McManaway, David Player, Charles Mercier spoke against the article. The ques- 
tion was moved, seconded, carried. The voice vote was inconclusive on the main 
motion. On a hand count, the motion carried with 153 voting in the affirma- 
tive, 70 in the negative. 

Article 56. To see if the Town will vote to raise and appropriate a sum of 
money for planning for and the conduct of the celebration of the 350th anni- 
versary of the incorporation of the Town of Ipswich; or to take any other ac- 
tion relative thereto. 

Mr. LeClair moved that the sum of $3,000 be raised and appropriated for plan- 
ning for and the conduct of the celebration of the 350th Anniversary of the 
incorporation of the Town of Ipswich. Seconded. Board of Selectmen, Finance 
Committee unanimously recommended. Question was moved, seconded, carried. The 
main motion carried on a unanimous voice vote. 

At 11:25 p.m. Mr. Damon moved that the 1982 Annual Town Meeting be dissolved. 
Seconded. Unanimous voice vote. 

33 



And you are directed to serve this Warrant by posting up attested copies there- 
of at the Post Office and at each of the meeting houses in the Town, and by 
publication seven days at least prior to the time for holding said meeting, in 
a newspaper published in, or having a general circulation in the Town of 
Ipswich. 

Given unto our hands this twenty-second day of March in the year of our Lord, 
One Thousand Nine Hundred and Eighty-Two. 

Edwin H. Damon, Jr., Chairman Jeffrey M. Dolan 

Arthur S. LeClair David S. Player Jr. 

Lawrence J. Pszenny 

****** 

SPECIAL TOWN MEETING 
Ipswich High School December 13, 1982 

ESSEX, ss. 

To the Constable of the Town of Ipswich in said County, 
GREETINGS: 

In the name of the Commonwealth of Massachusetts, you are hereby directed to 
notify the Inhabitants of the Town of Ipswich, qualified to vote in Town af- 
fairs, to meet at the IPSWICH HIGH SCHOOL, in said Ipswich on 
MONDAY, THE THIRTEENTH DAY OF DECEMBER 1982 
at 7:30 o'clock in the evening, then and there to act on the following articles, 
fiz: 

At 7:30 p.m. Moderator James Grimes stated that a quorum was not present and 
asked for a motion to postpone for 15 minutes. So voted. At 7:45 and again 
at 8:00 the Meeting was postponed for 15 minutes due to lack of a quorum. At 
8:15 the Moderator announced that a quorum of 346 voters was present and called 
the Meeting to order. 

Chairman George Jewell of the School Co-mi ttee led the assembly in the Pledge 
of Allegiance to the Flag. 

Tellers appointed by the Moderator were: William Waitt, Robert Dobson, Paul 
Gahm, Barbara Thomas. 

Article 1. To see if the Town will vote to raise and appropriate a sum of 
money or to transfer a sum of monies from the Federal General Revenue Sharing 
Account to fund supplements to the Fire Department budget for salaries and ex- 
penses for Fiscal Year 1983, in accordance with the proposed terms and condi- 
tions of a tentative contract with Local 1913, IAFF; or to take any other ac- 
tion relative thereto. 

Town Manager George E. Howe asked for indefinite postponement. Seconded. 
Unanimous voice vote. Lewis Jocelyn inquired what this would do to setting the 
tax rate; the Manager stated that $30,000 has been held in reserve from the 
1982 Annual Town Meeting for this purpose (the Fire "Department union contract) 
and will be held over until the 1983 Annual Town Meeting. 

Article 2. To see if the Town will vote to amend its action taken under Arti- 
cle 5 of the April 05, 1982 Annual Town Meeting with respect to transfers from 
available funds and/or transfers from revenue sharing and with respect to the 
net amount to be raised and assessed; or to take any other action relative 
thereto. 

Lawrence J. Pszenny, Chairman of the Board of Selectmen, moved that the Town 

amend its action under Article 5 of the April 05, 1982 Annual Town Meeting as 

34 



follows: 
Transfer from Revenue Sharing 

Sanitation Contract: Reduce from $245,000 to $90,000 

Available Funds & Revenue Sharing: Reduce from $1,022,074.15 to $867,074.15 

Net to be Raised and Assessed 

Increase from $2,892,692.85 to $3,047,692.85 

Seconded. This will result in saving some monies that have become available 
unexpectedly ($155,000) and will be set aside to help us keep in compliance 
with next year's 2% limitations. Otherwise we would have to find $300,000 to 
reduce in next year's operating budget. Board of Selectmen urged support 3-2; 
Finance Committee recommended unanimously. The motion carried on a voice vote, 

Article 3. To see if the Town will vote to raise and appropriate a sum of 
money to engage professional consulting services to design a new telephone 
service for the Town and its municipally-owned utilities and to assist in 
evaluating bids for the acquisition of such a system; or to take any other 
action relative thereto. 

William E. George moved that action on this article be postponed indefinitely. 
Seconded. The Board feels that more work should be done on this proposal, and 
it will probably be brought up at the Annual Town Meeting. Unanimous voice 
vote. 

Article 4. To see if the Town will vote to rescind its authorization to bor- 
row $28,000 for a water main extension on Hayward Street, taken under Article 
19 of the May 03, 1976 Annual Town Meeting; or to take any other action rela- 
tive thereto. 

Mr. Pszenny moved that the Town vote to rescind its authorization to borrow 
$28,000 for a water line extension on Hayward Street taken under Article 19 of 
the May 05, 1976 Annual Town Meeting. Seconded. Thomas Emery asked if the 
work was ever done and if not, is it necessary. The Manager replied that the 
work will be done using Water Surplus funds and a State grant. Board of 
Selectmen, Finance Committee unanimously recommended. Motion carried on unani- 
mous voice vote. 

Article 5. To see if the Town will vote to authorize its Board of Selectmen 

to file special legislation to provide that all money received for licenses or 

from the sale of dog licenses, or recovered as fines or penalties by the Town 

relating to dogs, be paid into the Treasury of the Town of Ipswich and not 

thereafter be paid over by the Treasurer to Essex County; or to take any other 
action relative thereto. 

Arthur LeClair moved that the Town vote to authorize its Board of Selectmen to 
file special legislation to provide that all money received for licenses, or 
from the sale of dog licenses, or recovered as fines or penalties by the Town 
relating to dogs, be paid into the Treasury of the Town of Ipswich and not 
thereafter be paid over by the Treasurer to Essex County. Seconded. It was 
stated that the Town takes in approximately $3,700 in dog licenses which is 
sent to the County, and gets back about $2,500. Under the proposed system, it 
is felt that the Town will come out ahead in the long run. Board of Selectmen 
unanimously recommended. Mr. Dupray of the Finance Committee asked about the 
claims for killing livestock; would the Town be held liable? The Finance Com- 
mittee felt, 5-2, that $1,200 is not worth the gamble and did not recommend 
this article. A voice vote was inconclusive; on a hand count, 113 voted in 
the affirmative, 161 in the negative. The motion was defeated. 

Article 6. To see if the Town will vote to amend the General By-laws of the 
Town of Ipswich, Chapter V "Finance Committee", Section 2a "Consideration of 
Budgets", by adding the following sentence to the end of said Section 2a as 

35 



follows: 
"It shall be the duty of the Board of Electric Commissioners to lay before 
the Finance Committee, on or before March 1st their projection of income and 
expenses for the Electric Department for the year, together with their pro- 
posed appropriations for the operation and expansion, if applicable, of the 
Electric Department during the year.", 

so that said Section 2a, as amended, shall read as follows: 
"a. It shall be the duty of the Finance Committee to investigate cost, main- 
tenance, and expenditure of the different departments of the Town Service. 
It shall be the duty of the Board of Selectmen and the School Committee to 
lay before the Finance Committee, on or before January 20th in each year, 
their budgets of projected expenses for the Town for the year, together with 
their recommendations for appropriations necessary to provide for the opera- 
tion of the Town government during the year. It shall be the duty of the 
Electric Commissioners to lay before the Finance Committee, on or before 
March 1st their projection of income and expenses for the Electric Department 
for the year, together with their proposed appropriations for the operation 
and expansion, if applicable, of the Electric Department during the year." 

(By Petition) 

David Player moved that the Town vote to amend the General By-Laws of the Town 
of Ipswich, Chapter V "Finance Committee" Section 2a "Consideration of Bud- 
gets", by adding the following sentence to the end of said Section 2a as fol- 
lows" 

"It shall be the duty of the Board of Electric Commissioners to lay before 
the Finance Committee, on or before March 1st their projection of income and 
expenses for the Electric Department for the year, together with their pro- 
posed appropriations for the operation and expansion, if applicable, of the 
Electric Department during the year."; 

so that said Section 2a, as amended, shall read as follows: 
"a. It shall be the duty of the Finance Committee to investigate cost, main- 
tenance, and expenditure of the different departments of the Town Service. 
It shall be the duty of the Board of Selectmen and the School Committee to 
lay before the Finance Committee, on or before January 20th in each year, 
their budgets of projected expenses for the Town for the year, together with 
their recommendations for appropriations necessary to provide for the opera- 
tion of the Town government during the year. It shall be the duty of the 
Electric Commissioners to lay before the Finance Committee, on or before 
March 1st, their projection of income and expenses for the Electric Department 
for the year, together with their proposed appropriations for the operation 
and expansion, if applicable, of the Electric Department during the year." 

Seconded. With a budget in excess of $5,000,000, it is felt that the Finance 
Committee should review it and make non-binding recommendations to the Board 
of Selectmen. Mr. Damon stated that the Board of Selectmen was two in favor 
of the article, three opposed. Mr. Maistrellis stated that the Finance Com- 
mittee was unanimously in favor of the article. Charles Passales, Lewis 
Jocelyn, Joan Soffron spoke in favor; Thomas Ercoline, Electric Manager Robert 
0'Meara spoke against. Town Counsel was asked for a legal opinion as to the 
legality of the test of the proposed By-law vis-a-vis the Town Charter and 
Chapter 164 of the General Laws. Mr. Dalton's opinion was that the By-law was 
not inconsistent with nor incompatible with the Charter and Chapter 164 and 
therefore was, in his opinion, legal. The question was moved, seconded; unan- 
imous voice vote. The main motion carried on a voice vote. 

Article 7. To see if the Town will vote to alter the Zoning District Boundary 
Line separating the Business district from Rural Residential district as it 
bisects a certain parcel of land shown as Lot B on a plan entitled "Plan of 
Land in Ipswich, MA - Owner: Joseph J. Brum'; Surveyor: Leon B. Tuner, Jr.; 
Scale 1" = 40', January 02, 1982" whicjvplan is recorded with the Essex South 



District Registry of Deeds and commencing at a point 262.10' Northeasterly 
from Essex Road and running Northwesterly, 82.55'; Northeasterly, 5'; North- 
westerly, 39.77'; Northerly, 14.80'; Easterly, 10'; Northerly, again, 12'; 
Westerly, 30.4' and Northwesterly, again, 134.50', all as shown on a plan 
which is on file at the Town Clerk's Office at Town Hall; or to take such 
other action as may be appropriate. (By Petition) 

John Brum" moved that the Town vote to alter the Zoning District Boundary line 
separating the Business District from the Rural Residential District as it bi- 
sects a certain parcel of land shown as Lot B on a plan entitled "Plan of Land 
in Ipswich, MA - Owner: Joseph J. Brum'; Surveyor: Leon B. Turner, Jr.; 
Scale 1" = 40'; January 02, 1982" which said plan is recorded with the Essex 
South District Registry of Deeds, and on file at the Town Clerk's office at 
Town Hall, so that all of the structures shown on said plan and currently 
existing on said parcel shall be located in their entirety within the Business 
District. Seconded. Mr. Player said that the Board of Selectmen recommended 
4-1. Finance Committee recommended 7-1. The Planning Board supported the 
article unanimously. The motion passed on a unanimous voice vote. 

At 9:00 p.m. Mr. Pszenny moved that the Meeting be dissolved. Seconded. 
Unanimous voice vote. 

And you are directed to serve this Warrant by posting up attested copies 
thereof, one at the Post Office, one at the Town House, and one at each of the 
meeting houses and by publication, fourteen days prior to the time for holding 
said meeting, in a newspaper published in, or having a general circulation in 
the Town of Ipswich. 

Given unto our hands this twenty-fourth day of November in the year of our 
Lord, One Thousand Nine Hundred and Eighty- two. 

BOARD OF SELECTMEN: 

Lawrence J. Pszenny, Chairman David S. Player 

Edwin H. Damon, Jr. William E. George 

Arthur S. LeClair 

■k-kick-k-k 



37 



TOWN MANAGER 
George E. Howe 

While infrastructure maintenance commanded national media attention in 1982, 
it has been carefully practiced in Ipswich for years. This past year, for ex- 
ample, we undertook major repairs to the Green Street Bridge, and placed new 
decking on the Winthrop Street Bridge. The Jeffrey's Neck Road causeway was 
resurfaced. Sidewalks were reconstructed on Market, Central and Union Streets, 
Sills were repaired on the Town Hall and a new coat of paint applied. Major 
electrical repairs were undertaken at Winthrop Well #1 and Brown's Well. 

Several significant events in personnel and general administration stand out 
for 1982. The Town took a hard line on bargaining with its public safety 
unions on their first contracts since the passage of Proposition 2^. A draft 
by-law to replace civil service was prepared for Town Meeting consideration, 
and the Town's affirmative action and fair housing plans were revised. Coming 
through well on a second revaluation in four years, the Town successfully has 
managed its tax rate without major service cuts. The FY81 audit similarly was 
completed. 

New computer applications, using the Danvers Data Processing Department as a 
service bureau, were installed in 1982, including water, sewer, electric, real 
and personal property tax billings and receivables and a traffic ticket system 
was instituted using a Newburyport service bureau. In the area of purchasing, 
I have participated in the Task Force review of the Ward Commission report 
which affects building construction contracts statewide. 

Public Works additions in 1982 include the Fellows Road Well, on line in June, 
and the salt shed, constructed in the fall. While a vyredox treatment plant 
for the Winthrop Wells was defeated at Town Meeting, nevertheless the Water 
Department continued planning for other improvements, securing state grants 
for looping a main from Kimball Street to Hayward Street and for a comprehen- 
sive leak detection survey. Also, an aquifer protection study was undertaken 
to assist in protecting our groundwater supplies. 

The year was not without some frustrations: impasse on the sales of the 
Burley and Shatswell Schools; the December fire which destroyed some HUD- 
financed rehabilitation work; and having to deal with some developments in en- 
vironmentally sensitive areas. 

On balance, I feel it has been a productive year. I extend Thanks to all who 
have contributed their time and effort, and hope to be able to continue serv- 
ing the Town. 



****** 



ASSESSOR'S OFFICE 

Frank J. Ragonese, Chief Assessor 

The Board of Assessors reorganized after the addition of a new Chief Assessor 
on July 19, 1982. Property values increased throughout the Town by 20% in 
accordance with the biannual update. The new values were effective for the 
FY83 tax billing. 

The total valuation of the Town is $294,074,160 which represents an increase 
of $56,554,690 over the previous fiscal year. 

The total valuation of the Town by classification is: 

Class 1 Residential $254,991,000 
Class 2 O.S. 

Class 3 Commercial 30,187,550 
Class 4 Industrial 4,574,160 

38 



$2,500,647 


$3,505,119 


9,443 

290 

1,994 

$ 11,727 


12,383 

360 

2,921 

$ 15,664 


323 


403 



Personal Property 4,321,450 
The tax rate of $19.00 for FY83 was a reduction of $4.40 from FY82 

BUILDING INSPECTOR 
Ralph Hebert 

Construction Valuation 

Fees Collected 
Building Permits 
Occupancy Permits 
Certificates of Inspection 
Total Fees Collected 

Building Permits Issued* 

*Building Permits issued for new construction, miscellaneous construction, 
additions, remodeling, signs, stoves, pools, siding and fences. 

■*■■*■•*■•*•*■*• 

CATV ADVISORY COMMITTEE 

George E. Howe, Acting Chairman 

The Cable Television Advisory Committee, originally formed by the Board of 

Selectmen in 1981 to assist them in preparing the original licensure process, 

received a formal charge as contained in the final license issued by the Board 
in October, 1981. 

Generally stated, this charge is to serve as a liaison between the Board of 
Selectmen as issuing authority and Ipswich Cablevision to pursue customer in- 
quiries and complaints, and generally to oversee the construction process and 
the delivery of services and to advise the Selectmen on same. 

Beginning in the winter of 1981, construction of the cable television service 
was commenced. During the construction period, the Committee reviewed monthly 
progress reports. Once the system was essentially completed, the Committee 
followed up on customer inquiries regarding marketing practices, billing poli- 
cies and extensions. Most of this activity was conducted on an informal basis 
by individual committee members. 

During the summer, the Committee researched the impact of proposed Federal de- 
regulation of the cable industry as proposed by Senator Barry Goldwater. They 
prepared a report on the potential impact of such legislation upon Ipswich 
cable customers. 

The Committee met formally only once during the year, in the latter part of 
December to review the proposed transfer of license from Ipswich Cablevision 
to Newburyport Cable Systems. It generated a series of questions for review 
by the issuing authority during the subsequent hearing process. 

Finally, it issued its recommendations in favor of the transfer of the license 
in mid-January. 

The Committee would like to express its appreciation to the Selectmen for con- 
tinued support and looks forward to working with the Board in the ensuing year, 

k~k-kick-k 



39 



CEMETERIES, PARKS AND BUILDINGS DEPARTMENT 
James E. Graffum, Director 

General grounds work was done on all land under this Department's jurisdiction, 
land lime was spread in all Cemeteries, Bialek Park, plus the South Villaqe 
Green areas, and the areas on Town Hill. A portion of the New Highland Ceme- 
tery was developed for future use of gravesites. Linden Avenue in the High- 
land Cemetery was topped off with a finish coat of asphalt. 

Sand dune restoration was also accomplished on the Ipswich side of Crane's 
Beach with the placing of approximately 850' of wire and snow fencing. 

Six-four grave, ten-two grave and two-single grave lots were sold all with 
perpetual care. 

There were eleven-two grave and three-four grave lots awarded to Veterans in 
the Cowles Memorial Cemetery. 

Twenty-seven monument foundations were dug and poured and eleven markers were 
poured. Three sets of corner posts were installed. 

During 1982 there were 96 Interments. 

Chapel Tent Rentals $ 785.00 

Sale of Lots 2,750.00 

Foundations 510.00 

Perpetual Care 4,188.00 

Interment Openings 11,350.00 

Totals $19,583.00 
****** 

COMMUTER RAIL COMMITTEE 
Dorcas Rice, Chairman 

The Ipswich Commuter Rail Committee can report several goodies during the past 
year. There were no financial crisis, no threats of shut-downs, no cutbacks 
in service, and only one, four-day strike (in September). Even in this last 
instance, the MBTA functioned in a positive manner and on short notice managed 
to provide bus service for commuters. 

During the year the MBTA completed refurbishing many of the old Budd cars and 
put them into service, thus increasing the number of cars on line and adding 
long-lost comforts for the riders; such as see-through windows! 



year, finally went 
se was solved - 



In Ipswich the electrical layover facility, completed for a 
into operation late in the year and the mystery of its disus 
there had been no engine in service equipped to tie into it! 

In October, one of our Committee members, Jim Hayward, was elected to the 
chairmanship of the MBTA Consumer Advisory Panel, a public group dedicated to 
improving MBTA service. Jim's will be a strong voice for commuter rail. 

Our Committee has been working on the possibility of acquiring the use of the 
Sylvania vacant lot, across the street from the station, for a commuter park- 
ing lot. We discussed it, examined the lot, found it to be ideal for this 
purpose, and made preliminary overtures to Sylvania officials, these to be 
followed by a letter in January, 1983. In the closing days of 1982 it was 
learned that the MBTA is also interested in this site for the same purpose, 
plus possibly a new station. 

****** 



40 



CONSERVATION COMMISSION 
Francis X. McHugh, Chairman 

The Ipswich Conservation Commission is a non-paid, seven member official Town 
body, with associate membership. Commission members are appointed by the Town 
Manager and confirmed by the Board of Selectmen. Each member serves for a per- 
iod of three years. 

It is interesting to note that in the year 1957, then Representative John 
Dolan of Ipswich, filed a bill in the General Court which became the Conserva- 
tion Commission Act, Massachusetts General Laws, Chapter ^0, Section 8C. This 
briefly states that a City or Town which accepts this section may establish a 
Conservation Commission. Ipswich might then be called the birthplace of Con- 
servation Commissions in Massachusetts. 

The Ipswich Conservation Commission is specifically charged with the responsi- 
bilities of protecting the Town of Ipswich's natural resources in the inland 
fresh waters and coastal (salt waters) regions, while protecting the best in- 
terest of the Wetland Protection Act. 

The year 1982 was a busy time for all concerned. We are entering an age of 
industrial technology; with this comes fast-paced building movement, residen- 
tial, cluster developments, and industrial parks. The demand for land is 
great even by and within wetlands. 

Commission members decided that in order to keep pace and to protect the 
natural resources of Ipswich, it would be necessary to meet bi-weekly, even 
weekly if need be. The Commission administered and enforced the Wetlands Pro- 
tection Act for approximately seven major cases and multiple minor ones, while 
concurrently monitoring on-going conservation projects. 



****** 



COUNCIL ON AGING 

Winfred R. Hardy, Chairman 

Our Drop-In-Center on Central Street continues to be a focal point for our 
senior citizens. Not only do they meet there to socialize with their contem- 
poraries, but also to find out what social programs are planned. We are very 
thankful that, to date, only a few of the federal cuts have affected us; how- 
ever, we are fearful of what may happen. 

This past year we conducted ourselves as usual; we have displayed in our win- 
dows some very nice articles made by the elderly in our Town which we endeavor 
to sell for them. It has proven to be a good financial help to some of our 
elders, particularly in these times. 

As usual, we conduct a blood pressure clinic every Wednesday from 10:00 to 
noon. This has proven to be a godsend for a great number of our people as they 
can have their blood pressure checked periodically without any cost to them- 
selves. 

Throughout the year we had various courses in different crafts and we will con- 
tinue to do so. We are also always available to help any of our senior citi- 
zens who may be in need of one or more of the social services provided for by 
the government. 

The off.ice is open five days a week from 8:00 to 4:00 p.m. and we invite any 
and all of our senior citizens to drop in and visit us whether or not you may 

have a problem you will always be welcome! 

****** 

41 



DOG AND ANIMAL CONTROL OFFICER 
Harry W. Leno, Jr. 

The year 1982 showed a great response to the educational program by the towns- 
people. During the coning year I intend to stress licensing, immunization and 
responsible pet ownership to further the quality of life for all animals in 
Ipswich. 

During 1982 there were: 



Complaints Received 


2,118 


Complaints Investigated 


2,049 


Dog Bites 


39 


Animals Killed By Dogs 


52 


Animals Killed By Cars 


123 


Dogs Picked Up 


260 


Animals Found 


328 


Dogs Disposed Of 


6 


Dogs Returned To Owners 


303 


Cat Complaints 


419 


Citations 


220 


Calls Off Duty 


610 


Patrol Hours 


1,540 


Licenses 1981 


1,033 


Licenses 1982 


1,440 


****** 





ELECTRIC DEPARTMENT 
Robert D. O'Meara, Manager 

Construction Completed in 1982: 

1. New underground to new apartment buildings, Colonial Drive. 

2. 15 KV spacer cable along Topsfield Road to Colonial Drive. 

3. New 15 KV circuit along Market and Union Streets for new service/Syl vania 
Electric. 

4. 90 overhead and 3 underground services, 13 poles, 23,810 feet overhead 
wire, 2550 feet underground wire and KVA of transformers were added to sys- 
tem. 

5. One 1250 killowatt dual fuel, diesel engine generator was installed and 
connected to the system. 

Maintenance 

25 overhead and 2 underground services, 3 poles and 24 street lights were re- 
placed. Power Plant personnel performed a major overhaul on units 9 and 11. 
All units are in good running condition. 

Members of the Electric Survey Assistance Committee worked with the Department 
in developing a cost of survey study, power supply program and new diesel in- 
stallation. 

****** 

FIRE DEPARTMENT 

Edwin R. Emerson, Chief 

The Department responded to 542 alarms in 1982 (432 still and 103 bell), a 14% 
increase over 1981. Vehicle fires numbered 26; structural fires 19; investi- 
gations 82; public assists 204; medical assists 17; woodstove or chimney fires 
17; burning or brush fires 102; needless 61. Oil burner inspections numbered 
71 and smoke detector inspections 101. There are fifteen permanent firefight- 
ers and thirty- two men serve on the call force. 

In mid-year a pickup truck was secured from government surplus properties at 
no cost. This truck has been very useful in fire prevention inspections and 

42 



at the scene of fires for transporting equipment. A great deal of the restor- 
ation of the truck was done by the firefighters. 

As a result of a joint purchase with three nearby communities, a new compres- 
sor and cascade system has been installed for the filling of self-contained 
breathing apparatus. In the past it had been necessary to travel to Newbury- 
port for the fill ing. 

Linebrook Fire Station is approximately 50% complete as a result of a great 
many hours of donated labor. 

The Fire Department is proud to announce the reduction from "6C" to "4B" in 
fire ratings. New fire insurance ratings will show a reduction in home-owners' 
insurance policies and business fire insurance rates in Ipswich. The purchase 
of the new pumper, training of permanent and call firefighters, and increased 
recordkeeping are all contributing factors in bringing about the new ratings. 



**■*•■*■•*■•*• 



GOVERNMENT STUDY COMMITTEE 
Connie Surpitski, Chairman 

1982 was a relatively inactive year for the Government Study Committee. 

We met in January to discuss the political party composition of the Board of 
Registrars. The Board of Registrars is appointed by the Selectmen in accor- 
dance with Section 3 of the Town Charter. As is required by Chapter 51, Sec- 
tion 15 of the Massachusetts General Laws, the Board of Registrars shall be 
composed of the Town Clerk plus three others. Section 18 of Chapter 51 states 
that in no case shall more than two members of the Board of Registrars, includ- 
ing the Town Clerk, be of the same political party. Any town charter amend- 
ment or by-law change would be inconsistent with these principles in the gen- 
eral law and therefore would be inappropriate. 

In July we met with the Board of Selectmen to discuss our charge and at the 
same time jointly with the League of Women Voters and the Board of Selectmen 
to discuss ways to streamline Town Meetings and increase attendance at these 
meetings. We left the meeting with a twofold charge as follows: 

1. Work to update the Town Charter and By-laws so that there will be at 
least one current copy available in Town at all times. 

2. Work with the League of Women Voters to streamline Town Meetings and 
increase attendance at these meetings. 

We began meeting in the Fall with Ruth Edmonds, League President, on the issues 
pertinent to Town Meetings. At our first meeting we agreed to have a Town 
Meeting Questionnaire printed in both weekly newspapers. We also agreed to do 
a survey of Town residents at key areas in Town on a Saturday morning in Novem- 
ber, on issues relating to Town Meetings. 

At our next meeting, James Grimes, Town Moderator, was present. After discuss- 
ing our survey results we turned our discussion toward getting the voters out 
for the Special Town Meeting scheduled for December 14, 1982. We agreed to do 
the following: 

1. Have the Junior High School students make signs to be posted in key 
areas in Town. 

2. Write to all of the newspapers serving the community, Ipswich Cable- 
vision, and WNBP Radio requesting increased publicity of the meeting. 

3. Look into the possibility of having a banner made that could be hung 
in the center of Town announcing Town Meeting. 

4. Send reminders home with the grammar school children on the Friday 
before Town Meeting. 

Our efforts, coupled with the interesting issues, got the voters out for the 

43 



meeting. 

The Government Study Committee meets on the first and third Thursdays of the 
month at the Electric Light Department. The public is invited to attend. 

•*•*•* 

HALL-HASKELL HOUSE COMMITTEE 
Vivian Endicott, Chairman 

Through the generosity of some organizations, businesses and private citizens, 
the Committee has met the challenge of making the house weather-tight. 

The chimney was broken down, the roof a sieve, the ell a wreck, the foundations 
in need of alignment, two sills rotten, as well as some floor joists, and the 
bulkhead broken - all signs of decay. 

We have managed to have the ell demolished, and all these portions of the 
house restored before winter set in. 

So far we have raised and spent $10,500; with a little left for emergencies. 
We are now preparing proposals to private and corporate foundations in order 
to have further means of restoring the exterior and interior of the Little Red 
House before the 350th Anniversary. 

****** 

HEALTH DEPARTMENT 
Joseph Giancola, Agent 

This year has been one of expansion in the area of Board of Health responsibil- 
ity and involvement. Specifically, the Department is developing protocols 
within hazardous materials management, oil spill response, and land management 
in connection with environmental concerns. 

Clerical services have been down budgeted to l/5th time; necessitating a cry 
for volunteer help with minutes of regularly scheduled meetings and follow-up 
correspondence. 

Basic areas of code enforcement include restaurant sanitation, minimum stand- 
ards for housing, licensure of camps, motels, beach sanitation, communicable 
disease control, public health nuisance control, construction, repair of sep- 
tic systems and land use testing. 

The Department also conducts various clinics each year and maintains a biologic 
depot which supplies vaccines to local physicians, clinics and the hospital. 

Trash collection service is administered by the Health Department. Four bags 

or barrels of mixed trash and garbage are collected weekly from all residences. 

Multi-family dwellings may place eight bags at the curb. Annual holidays for 

curbside collection are as follows: 

Memorial Day - Thanksgiving 

Independence Day Christmas 

Labor Day New Year's Day 

During these holiday weeks, collections will be made the day after the normal 
pick up day, including Saturdays. 

The Solid Waste Transfer Station (SWTS) on Town Farm Road is available to resi- 
dents for the deposit of excess bagged trash. An area at the station is also 
designated for the salvage of metal appliances and scrap metal (no autos or en- 
gines, please). A permit for the use of the Transfer Station is available to 
residents from the Health Department. 

44 



Land testing (percolation and ground water) is performed only during the months 
of March and April. A total of 55 tests were conducted during the testing per- 
iod with a failure rate of 20%. 

A rabies clinic was conducted for dogs and cats, sponsored by the National 
Society of Veterinary Colleges Scholarship Fund. Several influenza clinics 
were conducted by the Department with approximately 350 elderly participating. 
Forty-seven Food Service or Sales Permits were issued by the Board of Health. 
140 plumbing and 150 gas permits were issued, and 47 Disposal Works Permits 
were given for repair or construction of septic systems. 

The Board of Health meets on the evening of the first Monday of each month, un- 
less otherwise posted. 

The following is a synopsis of work performed by Normand J. Bedard, Sealer of 

Weights and Measures during 1982: 

Scales and balances adjusted, tested and sealed 78 

Weights (apothecary and metric) tested and sealed 71 

Gasoline pumps tested and sealed 65 

Gasoline pumps adjusted before sealing 2 

Gasoline pumps tested and not sealed 2 

Oil truck meters tested and sealed 5 

Oil truck meters tested and not sealed 1 

Leather measuring machine tested and sealed 1 

Number of bread reweighed and checked for correct weight 30 

Number of bread reweighed and found incorrect 4 

Number of trucks inspected for liquid heating oil 5 

Meats reweighed for accuracy and correct price 25 

Meats reweighed and found incorrect 4 

Turkeys reweighed for correct weight and price 90 

Turkeys reweighed and found incorrect 15 

Turkeys as stated above incorrect and later price corrected 15 

Drug Store balances tested and sealed 3 

Drug Store apothecary weights tested and sealed 71 

It should be noted that the standard weights used by the Town of Ipswich were 
calibrated, tested and sealed by the Massachusetts Division of Standards at 
their laboratory; Ashburton Place, Boston, MA. All the Town standard weights 
were thereby approved by the Director of Standards. Two-five gallon contain- 
ers were also tested and sealed by the Director. 

The system of Unit Pricing Checking was done at supermarkets during the year. 
This system of checking is done to make certain that the prices on the orange 
tags on the store shelves correspond with the prices on the articles sold; 
along with the price per pound and the total sales price. 

All drug stores had their balances and weights tested for 1982. 

All personal weighers in the Ipswich public school system were checked, tested 
and sealed for the year. 

Sealing Fees received and paid to the Town Treasurer: $1,126.00 

■*••*•*■*•*■*■ 

HISTORICAL COMMISSION 
Mary P. Conley, Chairman 

Among the most valuable assets of the Town of Ipswich are the historic homes 
which are covered by Preservation Agreements. Under these Agreements, the 
homeowners promise to protect the historically and architecturally important 
features of their homes. The Commission has been working with our consultant, 
Edward Zimmer, during the past year to set up procedures for reviewing these 

45 



Agreements to make sure that they are being followed and for developing a file 
of good photographic records of these houses for the future. 

The Commission has participated in the Committee making plans for the celebra- 
tion of the Town's 350th anniversary of its founding. 

The Commission is continuing its program of caring for the plaques of historic 
homes, its sale of the publication "Something to Preserve" and answering que- 
ries concerning the history of the Town or its houses. 



•**•** 



INDUSTRIAL DEVELOPMENT COMMISSION 
Paul R. Beswick, Chairman 

The Industrial Development Commission throughout the past few years has cur- 
tailed its activities substantially. Today the Commission limits its role to 
furnishing reference information for companies wishing to locate in Ipswich 
and attending seminars sponsored by the Commonwealth on matters of industrial 
development. 

Throughout the past year, on the site where this Commission had endorsed the 
Town building an industrial park (see the IDC report in previous Town Reports), 
there has been further development by Brady Construction Co., the present 
owner and also the private developer. A road has been constructed, sevel lots 
have been sold, new buildings have been erected and businesses have moved to 
that location. The Industrial Development Commission is interested, where 
ever possible, to see this private park meet or exceed the specifications out- 
lined in the previously proposed Town project. 

The Commission continues to see its function as supporting the development of 
light, non-polluting industry. In this endeavor every effort is also made to 
maintain the character, historical significance and tradition of the Town. 

LIBRARY 

Eleanor M. Gaunt, Librarian 

The Library Building in 1982 was no larger than in 1939 when the Rogers Room 
Wing was added. However, it houses a book collection of 63,216 volumes, and 
serves a total of 5,347 borrowers 46% of the population of the Town. Dur- 
ing 1982, 84,178 books, magazines and records were circulated to 32,457 
visitors to the library, and 17,198 reference questions were answered. 

Extensive work has been completed in the modernization and improvement of the 
existing plant: rotting sash on the northeast side of the building was re- 
placed; the antiquated heating system was upgraded with a modern boiler, and 
outside, thanks to the hard work and generosity of the Ipswich Garden Club, 

the Ann Cook Durey Memorial Arbor has been completed an attractive open-air 

reading area located to the rear of the Library building. 

The Board of Library Trustees instituted a stiffer fines policy, and charged 
the Librarian and staff with attempting to control the large numbers of unre- 
turned and overdue books by more strenuous means to insure prompt return. 
Close to 1,000 books from the main Library alone had been reported unreturned 
in 1981. This number was halved in 1982 due to stepped-up billing procedures, 
and suspension of borrowing privileges where necessary. Replacement of lost, 
worn, outdated and unreturned books is an on-going priority as space remains 
static, and high-interest portions of the collection remain in private hands. 

The Business Reference section has been greatly enhanced by the addition of 
MOODY'S MANUALS (Industrial and OTC), and Value Line Investment Survey, to men- 

46 



tion supplements to BARRONS, the WALL STREET JOURNAL, FORBES AND FORTUNE. The 

Periodical collection was reviewed during 1982, resulting in the dropping of 

lower-interest magazines and the adding of other more popular titles such as 
FIELD & STREAM, BON APPETIT AND TRAVEL & LEISURE. 

Policies governing purchase of best-sellers were also looked at in an effort 
to shorten the waiting period for high-demand titles. Purchase of multiple 
copies was instituted as a possible solution. 

We are grateful for the willing cooperation of other Departments of the Town 
for storage of books and equipment and the rendering of other assistance as 
called for. 

Programming has been considerably cut back owing to the shortage of space. 
During 1982, the Friends of the Library sponsored Ipswich author Robert Tine 
in a special National Library Week program; exhibits have included the work of 
Ipswich High Art students, and a display of antique bisque dolls. 

Six volunteers in 1982 contributed 12 hours a week of invaluable assistance in 
many areas of the Library's operations, including book processing and mending, 
and the preparation of materials for circulation. 

Automation of one part of the Library's activity became a reality in late 1982 
when we accepted a CRT terminal enabling us to participate in the automated 
cataloging project of Boston Public Library, funded with Regional, no local 
dollars. Our joining the system will help us serve local patrons better, and 
will strengthen the resources of the Eastern Mass. Regional Library System, of 
which Ipswich is a member; automation will bring about the streamlining of our 
in-house cataloging process, primarily. 

Recognizing the on-going inefficiencies and problems generated by the severe 
space shortage, the Board of Trustees re-activated its Building Committee, 
members of which are studying earlier plans, and investigating potential new 
funding sources for an addtion. 

We'd like to thank too, the Friends of the Library for all their support, high- 
lighted in 1982 by the provision of a new outdoor book return. 

Plan to visit the Library during 1983, and take advantage of YOUR information 
resource and headquarters for pleasure reading. 



■*"*■**•*•* 



MOSQUITO CONTROL PROJECT (ESSEX COUNTY) 
Norman R. Dobson, Superintendent 

In spite of our efforts to abate the emergence of mosquitoes, and because mos- 
quitoes can effectively breed in such places as birdbaths, roof gutters, bottle 
caps, wading pools, tree holes, rubber tires left lying around or anything that 
will hold water for extended periods of time, many millions of these insects do 
emerge to cause most of us great annoyance. 

This is the time when we must rely on our adulticiding or spray program. Usu- 
ally around the end of May or very early June we begin spraying with Malathion 
to reduce the biting mosquito. This program begins at midnight and ends at 
6:00 a.m. before birds and pollinating insects begin their foraging. Malathion 
has been approved for use in mosquito control by all of the Federal, State and 
municipal regulatory agencies and has been in continuous use for the past 30 
years. 



Larviciding 36 acres Ditching 585 feet 



The following services were performed in Ipswich in 1982: 

■ 



PLANNING BOARD 

Patrick J. McNally, Chairman 

With valuable help from many citizens, other Town Boards, and professional 
planning consultants, the Planning Board completed the Future Land Use Plan for 
the Town of Ipswich (commonly called the Master Plan) in June, 1982. The over- 
all goal of the Plan is to "preserve the traditional character of Ipswich by 
maintaining its visual appeal as an historic small New England Coastal Town". 
This goal is similar to many previous reports and studies in past years. We 
are implementing the Plan by encouraging the preservation of open space in gen- 
eral, and of agricultural and aquifer lands in particular. 

The Planning Board met most Tuesdays in 1982, and was kept busy reviewing num- 
erous plans submitted for "Planning Board Approval Not Required", answering 
inquiries concerning zoning questions, holding hearings for special permits, 
and studying several subdivision plans. Board members served on several other 
committies including Aquifer Protection and Building Reuse Study Committees. 

The largest subdivision approved in 1982 is located at the extension of Oak- 
hurst Avenue and Bush Hill Road. The Bush Hill segment of the subdivision was 
approved as a Cluster Residential Development, the first in Town. This is sig- 
nificant in that we allowed residential development on somewhat less than one 
acre parcels on the condition that the developer dedicate a large piece of 
property to open space usage. All residents of Ipswich will have access to the 
open space; wildlife and water resources will be protected forever at this lo- 
cation. Of course, this also contributes to the goal of the "Master Plan". 

The population of Ipswich increased by 79 persons in 1982, or 0.7% above 1981. 
Based on U.S. Census Bureau data of 2.72 persons per household, approximately 
29 dwelling units were added in 1982. The Planning Board will continue to mon- 
itor population growth and land usage as it did in 1982. 

The membership of the Planning Board remained stable in 1982. All Board mem- 
bers have served at least one year, guaranteeing a high level of expertise and 
cooperation when dealing with our many projects. 



POLICE DEPARTMENT 

Armand R. Brouillette, Chief 

The Police Department answered a total of 10,158 complaints during the calendar 

year 1982 and made 500 arrests for various criminal violations. There were 665 

summonses served and 780 non-criminal motor vehicle citations issued. In addi- 
tion, the Department issued 1090 parking violation tags. 



A breakdown of some incidents is as follows 



B & E 91 

Larceny 247 

Stolen Motor Vehicles 28 

Stolen Boats & Motors 24 

Domestics 101 
Committed to State Hospital 10 

Missing Persons 40 

Assaults 109 

Accidents 533 



Businesses found open 175 

Sudden unattended deaths 25 

Recovered Motor Vehicles 30 

Recovered Boats & Motors 12 

Robbery 4 

Vandalism 340 

Missing Persons Located 36 

Protective Custody 111 

Accident Injuries 115 

Fatalities 4 



Again this year, as last, the accident record is distrubing with 533 accidents, 
only 20 fewer than last year; 115 injuries and 4 fatalities is much too high 
for a community our size. We have had a continuous effort in this regard to 
try to prevent these accidents through a strict enforcement program utilizing 



48 



noncriminal citations as the major tool. We have a long way to go. 

Overall, the crime statistics are lower than last year and we can expect a 
steady decrease in all categories, especially crime against property. 

Our staff remains at 21 officers and one clerk. We had a retirement, Sergeant 
Joseph Carpenter, and the addition of Daniel Moriarty to fill a vacancy. 

There is no change in space allotment. We will ask the Town to turn over the 
Shatswell School to us for renovation as a Police/Court facility. 

PUBLIC WORKS DEPARTMENT 
Armand T. Michaud, Director 

The Public Works Department coordinates the activities of the following divi- 
sions: Public Works Administration, Highway, Forestry, Equpment Maintenance, 
Town Hall/Annex and Municipal Garage Building Maintenance and Snow and Ice Con- 
trol. Each division is charged with particular responsibilities relating to 
its duties. When additional manpower is required to perform specific tasks, 
personnel are interchanged within the divisions. 

Below is a summary of the work completed by each of the Public Works Divisions. 

Snow and Ice Control 

The Public Works Divisions combine their work forces during the winter months. 
Work consists of plowing roads, hauling snow, sanding, salting roadways, fill- 
ing sand barrels, cleaning catchbasins, clearing snow away from hydrants and 
answering miscellaneous complaints. Other personnel assisting the Public Works 
crews during the height of the snow storms were from the Cemetery, Water and 
Sewer Departments. Also utilized were the services of nine private contractors. 

Equipment Maintenance Division 
Robert Hetnar, Diesel Mechanic 

All Public Works vehicles are serviced and repaired at the Municipal Garage. 
At present there are 30 pieces of motorized equipment that must be kept in good 
operating condition to insure its availability when needed. Operation cost 
records showing maintenance and gas/oil expenses on each vehicle can be ascer- 
tained from the Public Works Administration Office in the Town Hall. Also, 
minor repairs and general servicing is done to the Police cars. 

Building Maintenance Division 

Fenton Costigan, Custodian 

Routine maintenance and minor repairs were performed at the Town Hall, Annex 

and Municipal Garage throughout the year. The outside of the Town Hall was 

painted and the sills were replaced where needed this year. 

Highway Division 
Norman Stone, Foreman 

The Highway Division, which is the largest in the Public Works Department, is 
charged with the maintenance and repairing of the Town's streets and drainage 
systems. The Winter schedule consists mainly of Snow and Ice Control and rou- 
tine maintenance which does not require excavations. During the other three 
seasons the men busy themselves with projects varying from road construction to 
street sweeping. 

Normal maintenance consists of patching streets, repairing the Town's 95 drains 
and repairing sidewalks. North Main Street and Green Street Bridge received 
new sidewalks, and curbing was installed on High Street. 

I Drainage systems were installed on Candlewood Road, Herring Way and North Ridge 
49 



Road. 

Willowdale Bridge was repaired and the apron resurfaced. 

Turkey Shore Road, Labor- In- Vain Road and Agawam Avenue were resurfaced; New- 
bury Road, Boxford Road, Old England Road and part of Linebrook Road was stone 
sealed; Linebrook Road to the turnpike and parts of Topsfield Road had crack 
sealer applied and an infra-red process was applied where needed to Topsfield 
Road and East Street. 

Street sweeping was performed twice a week from April to December. All Town 
roads and sidewalks were swept in the sprinq to rid them of winter sand de- 
posits. 

Crosswalks, parking spaces and traffic lines were painted in the downtown 
areas. As in previous years, the crosswalks were painted green. 

All gravel roads were graded twice in 1982. 

Guardrails were repaired or replaced in various areas of Town. 

The Town was awarded a salt shed by the State which was erected in the Highway 
Garage yard. 

Chapter 90 : Jeffrey's Neck Road, from Island Park to Little Neck Road, was re- 
constructed for a distance of 3,300 feet. The construction was carried out by 
the Town's men and Bell and Flynn. 

Special Articles : Green Street Bridge received major repairs and a wall and 
sidewalk on Union Street, in front of GTE Sylvania, was rebuilt. 

Forestry Division 
Robert Comeau, Leader 

The mitigation of the Dutch Elm Disease has again been one of the principal 
concerns of the Forestry Division. Over 175 Dutch Elm, with beetle infesta- 
tions, were removed as well as Maples, Oaks and Lindens. 

200 Fir trees were distributed to each first grader to take home, plant and 
care for in observance of Arbor Day. 

The Forestry Division planted approximately 150 various types of trees around 
Town, including a living snow fence on Jeffrey's Neck Road. 

"Krenite" was sprayed along several miles of roadside to control brush. 

The outer areas of Town such as Linebrook and Topsfield Roads were sprayed in 
the spring to try to control the infestation of Gypsy Moth. 

Other work performed by the Forestry Division consisted of trimming and prun- 
ing trees, removing limbs, cutting brush, mowing roadsides, setting up voting 
booths for election and setting up for the Town Meetings. 

One major undertaking was the cutting of brush on the sewer line in the area 
behind Notre Dame. 

The Forestry Division obtained one new piece of equipment: a Flail Mower. 

RECREATION/YOUTH DEPARTMENT 
Elizabeth M. Dorman, Director 

A wide variety of activities and programs were offered by the Recreation De- 

50 



partment for many different age groups in Town. For children there was a con- 
tinuation of the summer playground program and swim instruction with shuttle- 
bus service for both. Several different competitions were held as well as 
field trips, tennis lessons, and special events such as the annual Fourth of 
July parade and field day which was featured on a special segment of Channel 
5's "Chronicle" program. Other activities organized especially for children 
were a Saturday basketball program, a series of trips and activities during 
school vacations, and a special needs children's program twice a month on Sat- 
urdays. 

The teen-age Drop-In Center continued its schedule of being open five nights a 
week during the summer and two nights during the school year. Other youth ac- 
tivities included movies, dances, and field trips for shopping, skating, and 
skiing. 

For adults the highly successful programs in co-ed volleyball and men's basket- 
ball were continued as well as dance classes and lessons in tennis and golf. A 
series of day trips were organized specifically for senior citizens. 

Several special activities and events were also organized for family and multi- 
age groups including the annual Ipswich Marathon, outdoor movies at Bialek 
Park, a dog frisbee contest, and an outdoor community block dance. Recreation 
Department funding helped in the organization of a summer community band pro- 
gram. The annual Halloween parade and party provided entertainment and re- 
freshments for several hundred people from toddlers up to senior citizens. 
Also, field trips were organized to an ice show, a Red Sox game, and a Boston 
Pops concert. 

Several improvements were made in the overall organizational procedures of the 
Recreation Department which should provide better and more efficient services 
to the public. First, a comprehensive, written statement was developed that 
outlined the policy for issuing resident beach stickers and procedures to be 
followed. Second, a winter meeting was held for all sports groups that use 
Town and School fields during the spring months; needs were discussed, compared, 
and evaluated, and a master schedule was drawn up that satisfactorily met every- 
ones needs and resulted in a spring season with a minimum of conflict situa- 
tions. Third, a more efficient system was developed for field and court reser- 
vations so duplicate permits were filed under daily slots in the Recreation 
Office. Fourth, expansion of the Recreation Department Revolving Account to 
include programs that are supported by users fees allowed us to properly handle 
funds associated with the Ipswich Marathon and to organize some special trips 
and activities not funded through the regular operating budget. 

Another improvement, which will become available sometime in 1983, is the re- 
sult of grant money which was secured from the Wells Fargo Bank in California 
and our local Friends of Ipswich Youth. This will enable us to construct a 
fitness trail on the grounds of the Ipswich High School ;the trail not only will 
enhance the physical education programs for our youth, but also will provide an 
attractive and effective recreation facility that can be utilized by all our 
townspeople. 

Throughout the year a continuing cooperation with the School Department made it 
possible for both recreation and school activities to share facilities. The 
Recreation Department used school fields, gymnasiums and auditoriums for 
special programs and sports. The School Department in turn utilized space in 
the Memorial Building for pre-school screening, cheerleading practice, and some 
adult education courses and used fields at Bialek Park for some High School 
sports. Furthermore, the Recreation Department made efforts to work closely 
with other Town agencies involved in delivering recreation services to our cit- 
izens. This included Veteran's groups, senior citizens groups, Scouts and 
Campfire groups, youth and adult sports organizations, adult education, and 

51 



"Creative Ventures" children's offerings. 

***•*• 

SCHOOL DEPARTMENT 

SCHOOL COMMITTEE 

George K. Jewell, Chairman 

The Ipswich School Committee is pleased to highlight its accomplishments in 
1982 for the community. 

The Ipswich School Committee: 

1. Awarded 135 diplomas to Ipswich High School seniors. (64 went to four- 
year colleges, 36 went to two-year colleges, five entered the armed ser- 
vices, 25 found employment, five were undecided) 

2. Created a Curriculum and Instruction Council chaired by the Superinten- 
dent of Schools, composed of parents, administrators, teachers and school 
committee members to oversee and coordinate curriculum. 

3. Approved Thinking Skills Incorporated, the elementary portion of a system- 
wide program to insure that Ipswich students can think effectively. 

4. Reorganized the program for our talented students. 

5. Approved the restructuring of grades 6, 7 and 8 into a middle school. 

6. Created policies and adopted a structure to insure that policies are dis- 
seminated and followed throughout the system. 

7. Hired a principal for the Winthrop School and a business manager. 

8. With strong support from town officials and town meeting voters, purchased 
new heating systems for each school; updated the Winthrop School roof; and 
eliminated asbestos from Winthrop, completing an overdue face lift in the 
process. 

9. Eliminated the position of Director of Curriculum. 

The Ipswich School Committee deeply appreciates the efforts of those who serve 
on committees, parent groups, booster clubs; who work with us for excellence in 
our Ipswich Schools. 

•kitkk-kk 

SUPERINTENDENT OF SCHOOLS 
Richard F. Thompson 

Do you know that Ipswich had the same per pupil expenditure as the average of 
all other cities and towns in Massachusetts during 1980-81 and has lower per 
pupil cost K-12 than all but one of the adjacent districts. While our expenses 
per student are average for all Massachusetts school systems, our students 
scored above the national average on Standardized Achievement Testing. This 
average cost and above average test scoring, I believe, is due in part to the 
following: (1) leadership of the School Committee and School Administration; 
(2) dedication and good teaching skills of the teachers; (3) continued interest 
and commitment of the Ipswich publ ic-at-large, and (4) of course, to our tal- 
ented students who, on the whole, take education as a serious part of their 
lives and commit their time and energy to it. 

Can we maintain our present good standing during these times when resources for 
education are being dramatically cut? The President's budget proposes cutting 
36% for support of public schools. In Massachusetts, the public schools have 
absorbed 66.5% of all municipal personnel cuts. In Ipswich since 1974, we have 
already cut 3.5 administrators, 50 teachers, and 12 other staff members. 

Maintaining quality education under these circumstances is difficult, but we in 
the Ipswich schools are not satisfied to simply maintain. We want to improve 
our educational system. We recognize that "We must be sure our students are 
prepared, as citizens, to live in and prosper in a world heavily influenced by 
the new technology. They will need technical skills, to be sure, but they will 

52 



also need critical thinking and problem solving skills. They will need special 
skills that will allow them to analyze, to organize and to synthesize. Tomor- 
row's citizens must be able to apply what they know to real problems. They 
must be able to make decisions. They must understand how to make the most of 
their creative abilities."* 

This demand to prepare our students for a new world of technology means that we 
must have adequate funding to retain good teachers, to upgrade and in some 
cases retrain present teachers, and to update our educational facilities and 
resources. This is the challenge for the general public of Ipswich. The chal- 
lenge to make sure that Ipswich schools have adequate support to accomplish 
this task. 

My challenge as superintendent of schools, as well as that of the school com- 
mittee and the other administrators is to make sure we plan carefully, use our 
resources wisely, and keep our eye on the educational goals of our community. 
As you can see in the school committee report, we have reached many of our 
stated goals for last year. We will continue to work on a goal approach for 
1983/1984. Presently, the school district goals as reported on paqe 5 of the 
budget cover the areas of academics, business, building and grounds, personnel 
and school committee operation. 

We feel that these goals are appropriately balanced in order to keep the entire 
educational system and facilities operating properly. We feel that the pro- 
posed total expenditure to support these goals for next year of $4,948,296 is 
reasonable since it only increases the total of this year's planned expenditure 
by 3/4%. We look forward to next year and feel that you, the Ipswich public, 
will be pleased and proud with the school system's quest for educational excel- 
lence. 

*Quotation credit: Paul B. Salmon, Ed.D., Executive Director, American Associ- 
ation of School Administrators. 

****** 

DEPARTMENT OF SPECIAL EDUCATION 
Elizabeth J. Geanakakis, Administrator 

With the closing of the Shatswell School, the Department of Special Education 
central staff moved into the Payne School Building to share quarters with the 
Business Department, the Director of Curriculum, and the Superintendent and 
his staff. 

Department goals addressed during the 1981/82 school year were as follows: 

1. Developed a plan for alternative cost efficient ways to transport special 
needs students during the 1982/83 school year. 

2. Conducted a Departmental self-evaluation. 

3. Updated and revised the Department's procedure manual. 

4. Revised special education forms to comply with Chapter 766. Improved 
efficient and meaningful methods of gathering information for team evalu- 
ations. 

5. Implemented or reorganized staff committees to implement goals 5a. and 5b. 

a. Developed a procedures manual for pre-school screening. 

b. Completed kindergarten screening for students entering Ipswich kinder- 
garten in September, 1982. 

c. Developed a comprehensive health service guide for Ipswich Schools. 

d. Reviewed the resource room materials/services at the High School. 

A Commonwealth Inservice Grant of $1,500 paid for a workshop for elementary 
students and regular and special needs staff at Doyon School where adults, with 
handicaps of various kinds, or teachers, representing handicaps, shared infor- 
mation. This was followed by a "Resource Fair" where 45 exhibitors of agencies 
and organizations, available to the Ipswich community from Campfire Girls to 

53 



Alcoholics Anonymous, shared their resources. 

Team evaluations conducted 126 

Total of pre-school and kindergarten children screened 175 
Annual reviews conducted {every 3 years a team reval- 
uation is required) 174 
Total number of pupils for which 766 services were pro- 
vided 344 



HIGH SCHOOL 

Joseph R. Rogers, Principal 

Student enrollment has leveled off this year. However, for academic 1983/84 we 
anticipate a slight increase of approximately 35 pupils. The professional 
staff of 50 remains stable and there appears to be no significant change in the 
offing. 

The retirement of Elliott Roundy, our A.D., after 33 years of teaching and 
coaching, created a tremendous void in the High School staff. 

The continued stress on the accountability of pupils, programs and staff, in 
concert with a tight economy, have produced a very conservative, well ordered, 
well managed academic situation. 

While Proposition 2h has introduced some severe financial limitations and cut- 
backs, the overall picture of providing our youngsters with necessary educa- 
tional materials, vis-a-vis, texts, library supplemental s , laboratory equipment 
and other supplies, plus athletic and other extracurricular programs and ser- 
vices remains excellent. The School Committee, Finance Committee and the gen- 
eral populace must be congratulated and recognize this fact. 

The school has received a thorough and vigorous energy audit, the results of 
which have provided funding and materials to reduce fuel and utility costs. 
The school has two new oil burners, plus a newly rezoned and improved, economi- 
cal heating system. In addition, our cafeteria ceiling has been acoustically 
treated, insulated, and new and more energy efficient lighting has been in- 
stalled. 

Computer education has continued to grow at the High School. We are in the 
process of procuring additional terminals for our Wang Computer, plus two 
Apples for instruction and programming. Each academic discipline is now utiliz- 
ing the various functions offered by the hardware: simulations and self-written 
programs are becoming a vital part of the educational process. 

Plans for providing additional storage space for custodial supplies and drama 
club flats, plus alterations for the library, are under way. 

Once again, it behooves the community to recognize that the physical plant, 
built in 1962 and still called the "new high school" has served the community's 
youth and adult population very well, particularly the physical education 
facility. Monies must be spent to renovate the entire boys' locker room. 

It should be noted that at this writing (January 28, 1983) the gymnasium was 
dedicated to former coach and Athletic Director C. Elliott Roundy. 

****** 

RALPH C. WHIPPLE MEMORIAL SCHOOL 
Ronald Landman, Principal 

During the 1982 calendar year, the Ralph C. Whipple Memorial School emphasized 
educating the "total" student. The faculty's enthusiasm and cooperation re- 

54 



suited in numerous activities that enriched the youngsters intellectually, 
socially and physically. The initiation of Career Day, field trips to Thomp- 
son Island and Washington, D.C. and the Strawberry Festival, a multi-activity 
event including dance, music, race and dessert, confirmed the faculty's com- 
mitment to students' complete growth. 

The academic component also received extensive attention. An updating of a 
traditional library to a multi-media center ensured the students contemporary 
resources for learning and research. The most significant additions were the 
two Apple II computers. Foreign language programs improved their academic 
substance for preparation in high school programs. The physical education de- 
partment vigorously reinforced the importance of good health, proper nutrition 
and adolescent growth. The science department complements this with an aca- 
demic approach to biology. English and social studies address the literary 
and historical content respectively. Reading, remediation, and the D.E.E.P. 
program for accelerated students target scholarship to the students' abilities 
Home economics, shop, music and art offer practical and leisure life skills. 

The reinstatement of interscholastic sports this fall added significantly to 
the school's content. Participation, values and enthusiasm function as posi- 
tive outlets for the early adolescents' hiah emotional intensity. 

The school's annual goal is to provide each student with as comprehensive edu- 
cation as possible. The Ralph C. Whipple Memorial School continues to strive 
for this. 



PAUL F. DOYON MEMORIAL SCHOOL 
William E. Waitt, Jr., Principal 

Doyon School continues to provide a sound educational program to more than one 
quarter of the Town's children. The school provides services for children pre 
school through grade six in the traditional elementary school subjects and 
skills. October 1st enrollment was 510 students. During the summer a group 
of dedicated Friends of the Doyon School constructed a massive piece of play- 
ground equipment to provide lasting enjoyment for our young children. The 
Friends continue to be most supportive to our school needs by providing the 
funds for numerous supplemental activities such as assembly programs of a cul- 
tural nature, providing support for classroom assistance, field trip chaperones 
and sponsoring our Annual Whale Watch. 

Curriculum improvement during this year included the purchase of replacement 
reading texts in grades one and two, replacement of science texts in grades 
four, five and six and new texts in social studies for grades four and six. 
Increased attention to basic skills of reading, writing and math has been a 
goal for the year. 

The professional staff of thirty-four teachers and specialists have an average 
of twenty years experience, with sixty-five per cent possessing a Master's de- 
gree and advanced courses. A service staff of seventeen includes five kitchen 
employees, four teacher aides, three custodians, three lunch aides, a part 
time nurse and a school secretary. 

•k-k-k-k-kic 

WINTHROP SCHOOL 

Daniel P.- Wilson, Principal 

The Winthrop School continues to serve students from kindergarten through sixth 
grade. Students receive instruction in English, math, social studies, science, 
spelling, language arts, art, physical education and both vocal and instrument- 
al music. Specialists work with students in the areas of library skills, 

55 



guidance, Chapter I reading and math, and special needs. 

During 1982 new textbooks were purchased for the areas of math, science and 
social studies. These are being utilized as a part of the school's effort to 
upgrade curriculum. Much effort was put into the School Committee's 1982/83 
goal to improve the math curriculum. During the fall months the staff spent 
much time and effort developing a new student conduct code, which was presented 
to parents in January 1983. 

Major changes in the school concerned both the physical plant and staffing 
changes. A huge project was the removal of ceiling material throughout the 
building containing asbestos. This project included the installation of new 
tile ceilings and new lights. The entire building was re-roofed, a project 
which included adding insulation to increase its energy efficiency. The 
Friends of Winthrop were very helpful in organizing a volunteer crew of about 
eighty people to paint the interior of the school once the ceiling work was 
completed. They also helped to spruce up the front of the school by planting 
flowers and trimming shrubs. 

After the 1981/82 school year, principal Marcia Fowler was granted her request 
to return to a second grade classroom. Helen Coulouras, longtime secretary at 
the school, retired during the summer. M. Wayne Hamel was appointed interim 
principal while the search for a permanent replacement was completed. Lynne 
Mortenson became the new school secretary. Daniel Wilson was selected as the 
new principal and came from Michigan to begin his duties in late October. 

****** 

350th ANNIVERSARY COMMITTEE 
Joseph Carpenter, Chairman 

Many events for the Town's 350th Anniversary celebration in 1984 are pending, 
however, firm dates have been established for the following: 

Saturday, July 07, 1984, Colonial Parade, Fife & Drum Demonstrations 

Wednesday, July 18, 1984 - Sunday, July 22, 1984, Carnival on High School 
Grounds 

Sunday, July 29, 1984, Family Picnic 

Saturday, August 04, 1984, Time Capsule, Outdoor Concert, Fireworks 

Sunday, August 05, 1984, Finale Parade 

The following events are confirmed, however the dates are still pending: 
Fireman's Muster Ethnic Fair Outdoor Concerts 

Cookbooks, posters and T Shirts (designed by Karl Bronk) will be available, 
hopefully, in Spring, 1983. 

Spring 1983 we will see a re-enactment of the first settlers arriving by Boat, 
which will take place at the Town Wharf. 

•k-k-k-k-k-k 

TOWN CLERK 

Isobel N. Coulombe 

Comparative Vital Statistics recorded in the past four years: 

1979 1980 1981 1982 

Births 106 141 139 131 

Deaths 110 120 94 116 

Marriages 147 58 83 96 

Of the total births, 66 were females, 65 were males. Two births took place in 
Ipswich. Of the total number of deaths recorded (64 females, 52 males), 107 
were residents; the oldest resident was 100 years old, the youngest 17 years 
old. 

56 



In 28 of the marriages, one party was a non-resident; in 6, both parties were 
non-residents. 





Dog Licenses 




1980 


1981 


1982 






Males 




725 


527 


745 






Females 




115 


59 


83 






Spayed Femal< 


3S 


619 


448 


651 






Kennels 




21 


19 


21 






Total 




1480 


1053 


1500 




*ed Voters 


(as of Decembei 


r 31 


, 1981): 








Precinct 


Democrats 


Rep 


ubl icans 


Unenrol led 


Total 


1 


405 




570 




627 


1602 


2 


623 




534 




833 


1990 


3 


373 




398 




734 


1505 


4 


576 




387 ' 




815 


1778 


Total 


1977 




1889 




3009 


6875 



Town Elections: 

The Annual Meeting for the Election of Town Officers was held in accordance 
with the Warrant on Monday, April 12, 1982 from 10:00 a.m. to 8:00 p.m. The 
voting machine in Precinct 1 registered 426 ballots cast; in Precinct 2, 524; 
in Precinct 3, 446; in Precinct 4, 557; for a total of 1953 votes cast in the 
four precincts. 



****** 



TREASURER-COLLECTOR 
George C. Mourikas 

The following bills were sent out 
hide Excise, Farm Animal Excise. 



Personal Property, Real Estate, Motor Ve- 



Check Register Balances were reconciled with Bank Statements 



A Record of Trust Fund transactions was maintained, 
was rendered to the Town Accountant monthly. 



A schedule of Receipts 



All disbursements, both Town and School, were processed through this office, 
and all receipts were deposited and faithfully recorded. 

We are streamlining the collections, and all other functions, in the Treasurer 

and Collector's Office with direct line terminal to a computer. We have 

started with the 1983 Fiscal Year Real Estate Bills and Personal Property. 

****** 

VETERANS' SERVICES 
Frank Story, Director 

I hereby submit to the residents of the Town of Ipswich this financial report 
for the calendar year 1982. Chapter 115 of the Massachusetts General Laws, as 
amended, provides for immediate relief from hardships to veterans and their 
dependents who qualify for entitlements under the directives set forth by the 
Office of the Commissioner and within the guidelines of the law. Last year 
there was a total of 189 cases processed under this program at a cost of 
$92,503.00; 50% of this expenditure will be returned by the Commonwealth. 

The Federal benefits processed by this department are paid directly to those 
veterans who are eligible to receive such assistance. Over 90% of our activity 
stems from the Federal program. In the Town of Ipswich there are approximately 
1,674 veterans who, with their dependents, received $988,555 from the Veterans 
Administration. The community does not contribute to these benefits. 

****** 



57 



WATER/SEWER DEPARTMENTS 
James E. Chase, Engineer 

Water D ivision 

David A. Smith, Foreman 

For the second year in a row, water consumption has significantly decreased; 

from 362 million gallons in 1980 to 328 million in 1981, to 286 million in 

1982. This most recent decrease is attributed in large part to an unexpected 

increase in rainfall which began in December of 1981 and continued through 

June of 1982. 



Fellow's Road Well was completed and put into service on August 09, 1982. 
performance is exceeding expectations. 



Its 



Several years ago the presence of tetrachloroethylene (TCE), a possible car- 
cinogen, was detected in the water of some of our vinyl -lined asbestos cement 
mains. In particular the dead-end mains on Town Farm, Sagamore and Pineswamp 
Roads showed unacceptable levels. Water customers on these roads were warned 
of the possible threat to their health and the Town installed bleeders (con- 
stantly running garden hoses attached to the main) in an attempt to flush the 
lines of the offending chemical. Our efforts have shown results. Tests now 
indicate that the presence of TCE has dropped below the acceptable level of 40 
parts per billion at all three locations. These bleeders will, however, re- 
main running until all trace of TCE is gone, 

A proposal for the construction of an in-ground iron and manganese removal 
facility at Winthrop Well #1 was rejected by Town Meeting. This well saw no 
service in 1982. 



2,800 feet of 10-inch PVC water main was installed in Mitchell Road. 



1980 



1981 



1982 



New Meters Installed 
Meters Replaced 
Services Turned Off 
Services Turned On 
New Services 
Services Discontinued 
Hydrants Installed 
Hydrants Replaced 
New Water Mains Installed 
Total Length of Mains 

Water Services 
Meters Services 
Unmetered Services 
Summer Services 

Water Usage 
Dow's Reservoir 
Brown 1 s Well 
Winthrop Wells 
Mi le Lane Well 
Essex Road Well 
Fellow's Road Well 
Total Water Usage 

Highest Day 8/04/80 
Highest Day 5/27/81 
Highest Day 7/13/82 



61 




63 




26 


50 




31 




59 


96 




85 




76 


107 




101 




82 


24 




48 




26 


2 












7 




10 




5 


3 




2 




2 


2,690' 




4,620' 




2,800 


399,720' 




404,340' 




407,140 


3,308 




3,464 




3,490 


60 




71 




71 


165 




84 




84 


147,105,000 


141 


,548,000 


155. 


,828,000 


98,077,000 


96 


,391,000 


49. 


,559,000 


51,279,000 


42 


,079,000 


20. 


,237,000 


23,402,000 


20 


,484,000 


15, 


,855,000 


42,599,000 


27 


,700,000 


6, 


,352,000 










38, 


,587,000 



362,462,000 328,202,000 286,418,000 



1,884,000 



1,842,000 



1,605,000 



58 





2,536,000 


2,899,000 


34.41 


28.16 


54.18 


3.20 


3.10 


2.80 


6,583 


10,177 


8,336 


12 


43 


13 


1,283 


1,326 


1,339 


•k-k-k-k-k-k 







Sewer Division 

James J. Tebo, Chief Operator 

No new sewer mains were installed this year. 

High levels of performance continue to be maintained at our Wastewater Treat- 
ment Facil ity. 

1980 1981 1982 

Sewage Treated Daily 773,000 747,000 858,000 

(Average Gallons) 

Total Sewage Treated 282,197,000 272,626,000 313,455,000 
(Gallons) 

Highest Daily Flow 4/29/80 1,858,000 
Highest Daily Flow 2/25/81 
Highest Daily Flow 6/05/82 

Total Precipitation (IN) 

Highest Daily Prec. 7/29/80 
Highest Daily Prec. 8/05/81 
Highest Daily Prec. 6/05/82 

Disinfection 

Total Chlorine (lbs. ) 

New Sewer Connections 

Total Sewer Connections 



WATER SUPPLY COMMITTEE 
James R. Engel , Chairman 

The Water Supply Committee played a major role in the preparation and presenta- 
tion of the Winthrop Well Number One in-ground treatment facility (Vyredox) 
engineering study. This project was considered at the Spring 1982 Town Meet- 
ing and defeated even though the study program demonstrated that it would be a 
sound working system. 

The Committee continued to play a monitoring function with respect to the 
Ipswich-sponsored amendment to Chapter 767, the reservoir site funding legis- 
lation. Once again the proposed modifications, designed to make the provisions 
of this legislation more acceptable to the Town of Ipswich, were not acted on 
by the legislature. 

The Ad Hoc Aquifer Protection Committee was formed under the auspices of the 
Water Supply Committee. During the course of the past year a good deal of 
time was spent reviewing and directing the work of the consulting engineering 
firm as they conducted the technical investigations of the various water 
sources in Town in anticipation of Town-wide assessment and protection of these 
resources. As a result of this study, by-law and zoning changes are being pre- 
pared for adoption at the Spring 1983 Town Meeting. 

The Committee reviewed in detail the content of some thirty years of engineer- 
ing reports and studies relative to the improvement of water quality and quan- 
tity in Ipswich. The result of this activity has been the formulation of a 
long term strategy for achieving these ends. This begins with the proposal to 
design and construct a water treatment facility to process water from Dow and 
Bull Brooks. The initial phase of this program will be presented to the 
Spring 1983 Town Meeting. 

****** 



59 



WATERWAYS ADVISORY COMMITTEE 
George C. Scott, Chairman 

The Harbor Master advises that 322 boats were legally moored in Ipswich waters 
during 1982. 

The Waterways Advisory Committee has been working to achieve better channel 
markers in the Ipswich River, including having the U.S. Coast Guard continue 
maintenance of four Coast Guard Buoys in the Little Neck area. 

We have been, and are, continuing to work for better policing and patrolling 
of our waterways to reduce vandalism and damage to boats moored in, or travers- 
ing, these waterways. 

If any citizen has a problem associated with our waterways, please contact any 
commi ttee member. 



WHITTIER REGIONAL VOCATIONAL TECHNICAL HIGH SCHOOL 
Frank Scanzani , Whittier Representative 

Whittier Regional Vocational Technical High School is entering its tenth year. 
To date, we have graduated 2656 students from a regular day school program and 
458 students from our post secondary courses. Whittier Regional 's goal is to 
train students for profitable employment and to provide social skills that 
will carry them through life as productive employees and concerned and knowl- 
edgeable participants within their communities. 

The enrollment for the Evening School from Ipswich for the 1981 Fall Semester 
was 28 students. 

The October 01, 1981 Day School enrollment from Ipswich was: 

Grade 9 9 Boys 7 Girls 

10 11 Boys 10 Girls 

11 12 Boys 10 Girls 

12 11 Boys 8 Girls = Total 78 

Post Secondary = 3; 1982 Graduate = 17. 

The cost to the Town of Ipswich for the 1981/1982 School year was $116,915.40. 

****** 

ZONING BOARD OF APPEALS 
Allen G. Swan, Chairman 

In calendar year 1982 the Zoning Board of Appeals received 54 petitions, one of 
which was withdrawn and three were dismissed. Of the remaininci petitions on 
which full hearings were held, eight were requests for variances, of which two 
were granted; 39 were requests for special permits, of which 38 were granted; 
and two were appeals from decisions of the Building Inspector, one of which re- 
sulted in an affirmance of his decision, and one in a demand for further inves- 
tigation. 

The Board's statutory obligation to apply the very strict standards imposed by 
the State Zoning Act for the granting of variances from the provisions of the 
Town Zoning By-Law has precluded the granting of variances in most of these 
cases in which they have been requested. During its 24 years of existence, the 
Board has witnessed one significant redrafting of the State Zoning Act (1975) 
and two of the Town's Zoning By-Laws (1970 and 1977). Despite these redraft- 
ings, both the Commonwealth and the Town have opted not to relax the standards 
by which the Board is bound. Thus, by way of example, during the last four 
years of 65 requests for variances, only 14 were granted. 

60 



The Board also approved new forms and instructions for the filing of petitions 
designed to clarify the zoning process for petitioners as well as to make more 
accurate the information presented in each petition. 

During the year James Theodosopoulos was reappointed as a Regular Member for a 
five-year term, and John R. Verani and Jeffrey Simon were reappointed as Associ 
ate Members for one-year terms. 



•k-k-k-k-k-k 



BOARD OF SELECTMEN 

Lawrence J. Pszenny, Chairman 

During 1982 the Board welcomed a new member, William George, who succeeded to 
the position held by Jeffrey Dolan, who did not stand for reelection. The Board 
also elected a new chairman as Edwin Damon, Jr. retired from the Chairmanship 
after two years. 

All of the Town's wells are now fully operational and for the first time in 
many years our water supply is adequate for our current needs. However, the 
Board is continuing to look to the future needs of the Town and is now planning 
the protection and development of future resources as well as directing effort 
towards the water quality improvement of our present sources. These projects 
will not come at a cheap price, but with the establishment of reasonable objec- 
tives and a spreading of the costs over several years, they can be achieved 
within a price range we can afford. 

Acting as your Electric Commissioners, the Board has focused much attention on 
the operations and policies of the Electric Light Department to improve its 
efficiency both financially and operationally. During the coming months we 
expect to continue such efforts towards improvement. 

We have also operated successfully through another year (Fiscal 1983) and have 
tentatively set a budget for next year (Fiscal 1984) under the constraints of 
Proposition 2h- The financial condition of our Town during the past several 
years has been excellent as demonstrated by our ability to provide essential 
services at reasonable levels, incur expenditures to set in place services 
needed for the future, maintain our facilities and equipment at adequate levels 
and achieve a stable tax rate. A stable tax rate has been one of my personal 
goals and I am pleased that we have been able to achieve this for the Taxpayers 
of Ipswich durinn these inflationary economic times. 

Of course, to achieve this we have had the benefit of the time contributions 
of a great many capable volunteers. Without their help and the cooperation of 
the Finance Committee, Town Manager, Town Department Heads and other Town Em- 
ployees, this could not have been achieved. I hope, and encourane, all resi- 
dents of the Town will offer their services so that we may continue to have a 
well run, concerned and responsive community. 



61 





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FEOFFEES OF THE GRAMMAR SCHOOL 
IPSWICH, MASSACHUSETTS 

Financial Statements 



Balance, July 1, 1981 $ 87,253.94 

Cash Received 188,045.16 

275,299.10 

Expenditures 262,372.61 

Balance, June 30, 1982 12,926.49 



Little Neck, valued at 2,030,560.00 

Buildings - Community Center & Barn 33,090.00 

Cash in First National Bank of Ipswich 12,926.49 

On Deposit - Ipswich Savings Bank $1,252.44 

Interest 579.62 1,832.06 

On Deposit - Ipswich Savings Bank 5,197.28 

Interest 312.84 5,510.12 

On Deposit - Ipswich Savings Bank 7,179.48 

Interest 202.45 7,381.93 

On Deposit - Ipswich Co-operative Bank 11,116.40 



Savings Certificates 

First National Bank of Ipswich 11,304.89 

Ipswich Savings Bank 20,000.00 

Ipswich Co-operative Bank 2,000.00 

$ 2,135,721.89 



97 



SCHEDULE I 
CASH RECEIPTS 
July 1, 1981 - June 30, 1982 

Rents & Land Taxes $ 66,881.97 

Taxes 117,706.76 

Interest on Investments 2,189.56 

Interest on Late Payments 585.00 

Miscellaneous 681 .87 

$ 188,045.16 



SCHEDULE A 



RECONCILIATION OF CASH BALANCE 



June 30, 1982 

Balance, July 1, 1981 $ 87,253.94 

Cash Receipts - Schedule I 188,045.16 

275,299.10 
Expenditures - Schedule II 262,372.61 

Balance, June 30, 1982 $ 12,926.49 



98 



SCHEDULE II 



EXPENDITURES 



July 1, 1981 - June 30, 1982 



Taxes 



Repairs 



Town of Ipswich $231,962.33 



Water $2,736.28 

Wharf 545.00 

Community Center 648.80 

Playground 2,506.01 

Tree Work 905.00 7,341.09 

Salaries & Expenses 

Salaries 3,050.00 

Transportation 1,800.00 

Police 1,820.00 

Legal 600.00 

Telephone 156.91 

Meetings & Dinners 242.10 

Office Supplies 192.00 

Insurance 1,796.00 

Interest 412.18 10,069.19 

Loan Payment 13,000.00 

$262,372.61 



99 



BROWN SCHOOL FUND 

A meeting of the Brown School Fund committee was convened at 2:00 P.M. 
on February 10, 1983 by Chairman Gardiner A. Bolles. Also present 
were Treasurer James C. Lahar and member Howard Hill. The Treasurer 
reported interest for 1982 at $ 452.40, with a current balance in the 
fund of $ 8,494.13. There has been no activity in the fund for calendar 
1982. Upon motion of Howard Hill, seconded by Gardiner A. Bolles, it was 
voted to transfer the existing funds from a regular savings account 
into the new so called "Super NOW" account, which currently pays interest 
at the rate of 10.00% 

There being no further business, the meeting adjourned at 3:00 P.M. 



AhJ*~A-d*d'&A 



BURLEY EDUCATION FUND 

Balance on Hand January 1, 1982 $18,413.63 

Income from Funds for Year 1982 as follows: 

Interest: Ipswich Co-operative Bank Money Market Ctf 2,197 ^84 

$20,611 .47 

Balance on Hand January 1, 1983, as follows: 

Ipswich Co-operative Bank Money Market Certificate $20,611.47 

Respectfully submitted, 
BURLEY EDUCATION FUND 



V. James Di Fazio, Treasurer 



100 




NEWLY-APPOINTED DEPARTMENT HEADS 

Frank J. Ragonese, Assessor and Isobel N. Coulombe, Town Clerk 



PRINTING & BINDING BY 

ROWLEY PRINTING, INC. 

ROWLEY, MASS.